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Full text of "Beachcomber"

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THE VOICE OF PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE 



Vol. XXVIII, No. 1 



Lake Worth, Florida 



ORIENTATION 



PBJC Embarks On A New Era; 
5,000-plus Enrollment Expected 




Orientation Procedures for New Freshmen 

On Schedule; Registration Starts Next Week 









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By Dave Doucette 
Editor-in-Chief 

The freshman entering Palm 
Beach Junior College this fall steps 
into a world of unprecedented 
growth in campus construction, 
activities, and curriculum, 

The PBJC freshman becomes a 
member of the student body dt one 
of the largest and fastest growing 
junior colleges in the state. Of 
Florida's nearly thirty junior col- 
leges, Palm Beach Junior College 
is the oldest publicly supported 
one. 

Born in 1933 in a building on the 
Palm Beach High School campus, 
PBJC moved to the de-activated 
Morrison Field in West Palm 
Beach after the end of World War 
TJ. Forced to move to the Lake 
Park Town Hall when the Korean 
War began, Palm Beach Junior 
College found a permanent home 
in 1956 when the present campus 
was established. 



Palm Beach Junior College en- 
tered a new era of growth last 
year with the construction of 
several new buildings and the col- 
lege's first full year in inter-col- 
legiate athletic competition. 

The Learning Resources Center, 
the Technical Laboratories, the 
Central Mechanical Building, the 
Data Processing Building, and ex- 



tensive additions to the Dental 
Hygiene Building, Gymnasium, 
and Student Activity Center were 
erected last year. Additional build- 
ings will begin construction this 
year. 

Palm Beach Junior College's 
inter-collegiate sports program suf- 

(Continued on Page 8) 



Planning For Year Begins 



SGA, ISSC, I-C Sports, I-R 
Board, and Phi Rho Pi are the 
guiding bodies of the bulk of the 
student activities at Palm Beach 
Junior College. 

The aforementioned groups have 
already begun planning activities 
for this school year. Student 
Government Association elections, 
social club Rush, and cheerleader 



tryouts occur within the next three 
weeks. Inter eollegi ate sports try- 
outs, intramural activities, and the 
first drama department produc- 
tions are in the early organiza- 
tional stages for the year and 
should begin soon. 

Pages seven and eight of this 
issue contain information concern- 
ing these events. 



*4* £ t 



DR. HAROLD C. MANOR, PBJC President, is the head of 
Florida's oldest public junior college. 



inside the 




Page 2 Requirements for Graduation 

Page 3 PBJC Deans & SGA Officers 

Pages 4 4 5 Orientation Counselors 

Page 6 Guidance Department 

Page 7 Campus Life at PBJC 

Page 8 _ Map of Campus 





THE BROTHERS FOUR, shown here in concert at last April's Spring Frolics, 
were one of the several big name performers brought to Palm Beach Junior 
College last year by the Student Government Association. The Mitchell Trio 
and the Clefs of Lavender Hill were two other group* that appeared on campus 
last year. See page 7 for views on PBJC Campus Life. 






Page 2 



ORIENTATION 




CJ}G®G£©©C3 



The opinions expressed on ,h, f page are *o«e<rf the Beachcomber a nd not 
necessarily those of the colleae administration and faculty or the Palm Beach 
County Board of Public Instruction 



Vol. XXVIII, No 1 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Timed Bulletin Boards 

With the increased enrollment this fall the bulletin boards 
available for student use will be more crowded than ever. 

Presently, all material put on these boards must be ap- 
proved by the Dean of Student Personnel's office. This material 
is simply approved, posted, and then remains on the bulletin 
boards indefinitely. 

In one instance last year posters for the Civitan-Civinette 
Christmas Card Sale were still on the bulletin boards as late 
as March. Posters for dances, concerts, movies, plays, et al, 
remain up long after the events mentioned on the posters 
have been held. 

The solution to this problem is to institute a system similar 
to that used at Georgetown University, where material for 
bulletin boards is approved for a certain length of time, then 
removed. 

This system would work here if a group such as the 
Student Government Association or a service club was dele- 
gated to remove all illegal material from the bulletin boards, 
provided this system of approval is adopted. 

A Good Senate 

The upcoming Senate elections on September 9 give this 
year's Student Government Association officers an opportunity 
to demonstrate their willingness to make this year SGA's best. 

The success or failure of SGA President, Chuck Massey, 
this year could possibly be determined by the manner in 
which he and his fellow officers conduct these elections. 

The Beachcomber hopes that the SGA officers can draw a 
well qualified slate of senatorial candidates, as the twenty? 
seven members of this year's Student Senate will represent a 
student body of nearly 4,000. 

A good Senate will mean a good year for SGA, and v.ce 
versa. 



And Thanks To You .. . 

The Beachcomber would like to thank the Student Person- 
nel Department, in particular Dean of Student Personnel, Paul 
J Glynn and Dean of Men, Robert C. Moss, for aiding us in 
the publication of this special orientation issue. 

Without their assistance the ma|or portion of these eight 
pages could not have been possible. 




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The Beachcomber is published weekly throuahout the fall 

c*2sf$sr% ;he%K^un!o: h c fcteis 

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 

FEATURE EDITOR .. _" " 

ADVISOR ~~ _ 

AD MANAGER 

BUSfNESS MANAGER 



Mr, 



and winter trimesters 
Congress Avenue, Lake 

Association, Associated 
ion 

Dave Doucette 

... Raul Ramirez 
C. R. McCreighf 

Jon R. Miller 

Suzy Glave 



GRADUATION 
REQUIREMENTS 






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ORIENTATION 



Page 3 



Deans at PBJC 
Working for YOU 



General requirements (for gradu- 
ating from Palm Beach Junior 
College must be met by all stu- 
dents, without regard to the degree 
to be granted. Final responsibility 
for meeting the requirements for 
graduation for either the Associate 
in Arts or the Associate m Science 
degree rests with the student 

1. Students must have 64 semester 
hours for graduation. Not more 
than 4 semester hours of music 
organization and 4 semester 
hours of P.E. activity credit 
will be allowed 

It is recommended that all trans- 
fer students have a minimum of 
60 semester hours of academic 
work. Transfer students are ad- 
vised that some schools will not 
include activity credits in deter- 
mining a C or 2.0 average. 

2. At least fifteen semester hours 
of credit rmist toe earned in 



residence, and the student must 
be in attendance during the 
semester in which the degree is 
earned. 

A grade quality point of not 
less than 2 or C must be 
achieved in all work attempted 
by all students. 

All regular students will be re- 
quired to enroll and participate 
in a physical education activity 
each semester they are in at- 
tendance with the exceptions as 
noted on page 89 of the College 
Catalog. 

Students must make formal ap- 
plication for graduation on the 
proper form furnished by the 
Registrar. 

Participation in graduation 
exercises is expected df all 
graduates Any student in any 
semester who is carrying 
enough credits "to graduate at 
the end of that semester will be 



charged a graduation fee of ?10, 
which must be paid at the tune 
of registration. If the student 
fails to meet the requirements 
for graduation or is permitted 
to graduate in absentia, said 
student will be refunded the 
cost of cap and gown 

ADDITIONAL REQUIREMENTS fOR 
THE ASSOCIATE IN ARTS DEGREE 

Students must complete General 
Education program. See pages 
29-30 of the College Catalog. 

ADDITIONAL REQUIREMENTS FOR 
THE ASSOCIATE IN SCIENCE DEGREE 

Students are expected to com- 
plete courses specified in the Spe- 
cialized, Business, Technical or 
Professional Programs for which 
they are registered as listed under 
Curricula pages 41-64 of the Col- 
lege Catalog. This degree will be 
awarded to all graduating students 
who do not complete the General 
Education requirements. 



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DR. PAUL W. GRAHAM . 
Dean of instruction 



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THE BEACHCOMBER NEEDS 
STUDENTS TO WORK IN: 

Mews Writing 
Feature Writing 
Sports Writing 
Copy Editing 
Photography 
Advertising 
<Msiness 



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MR. ROBERT C. MOSS 
Dean of Men 







Because of the graduation of many staff 
members, positions are open in all of the 

above areas. Students interested in § 

working in any of these areas should | 

come by the 'Comber office in the Stu- | 

dent Activity Center and talk with us. f 

Experience in these areas is desired, but | 

not necessary. § 





MR. PAUL J. GLYNN . . . 
Dean of Student Personnel 



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MRS. ELIZABETH DAVEY . 
Dean of Women 




MR. PAUL W. ALLISON . 
Dean of Special Studies 



Your 

SGA 

Officers 




CHUCK MASSEY 
President 





SHERRY KALLJOINEN . . 
Vice-President 




K. CANIPE . 
Secretary 



LISA DULANY 
Treasurer 



Page 4 



ORIENTATION 



ORIENTATION 



Page 5 



1. BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 



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MR. ROBERT BATSON 



Accounting 

Bus. Admin. (Univ. Pari) 

Economics 

Management 

Sales & Marketing 

Business Teacher 

Gen. Business (Term) 
.„.-. ,., Exec. Secretarial (Term) 
'«, '$'• *" Stenographic 1-yr. (Term) ' 
'''-' ' ■ ' Hotel-Motel Management 

Real Estate 

Insurance 

Retailing 

Medical Secretarial 

Legal Secretarial 

Clerical Practice (Term) 

Educational Secretarial" (Term) 



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2. SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 



Social Science 

History 

Social Science Teacher 

Elementary Teacher 

Welfare Worker 

Psychology; Guidance 

Pre-Law 

Law Enforcement 

Gov't. & Foreign Service 

Geography 

Philosophy 

Political Science 



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DR. SAMUEL &OTTOSTO 



3. ELECTRONICS LABORATORY 




Electronics Laboratory 



MR. JAMES A. COOPER 




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4. COMMUNICATIONS DEPARTMENT 



English Teacher 
Speech Teacher 
Speech Therapist 
Speech; Drama 
Journalism; Creative Writing 
Liberal Arts > 

Library Science 
Public Relations 





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MR. WATSON B. DUNCAN, III 



5. DENTAL HEALTH DEPARTMENT 




Dental Hygienist 
Dental Technician 
Dental Assistant 
Graduate Dentist 



DR. THEODORE B. ENGEL 



6. HEALTH AND PHYSICAL 
EDUCATION DEPARTMENT 



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Public Health Administration 

Physical Education 

Physical Therapist 

Home Economist; Demon.. Agent 

Home Economics Teacher 

Food-Service (Term) 

Clothing & Textiles \ 

Hpmemaker (Term) 

Fashion Design 

I )ietetics 

Occupational Therapy 

Recreation . 



MRS. ELISABETH ERLING 



CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT 




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i Chemisty 

! Chemisty Teacher 

I Pre-Med 

! Pre-Dental 

Pre-Pharmacy 
' Pre-Veterinarian 



MR. LEO IEMMERMAN 

mMmmmmmmmmmmmm 



8. BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT 



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Biology, General 
Biology Teacher 
Plant Science, Agriculture 
Science Education 
Medical Assistant (Term) 
Bacteriology & Microbiology 
Medical Technology 
Wildlife, Conservation 
Zoology 



,.< 'A 



MR. CRAIG GATHMAN 



ART DEPARTMENT 




Art Teacher i 

Commerical Art \\ 
Architecture 

Photography \ 

Interior Design ? 

Fine Arts ! 

(Drawing, Painting, Sculpture);. 
Craftsman (Ceramics, Textiles) * 



MR. JAMES C. HOUSER 



10. MATHEMATICS - PHYSICS DEPT. 



Mathematician 

Physicist 

Mathematics Teacher 

Physical Science Teacher 

Computer^Analyst 

Geology 

Astronomy 

Meteorology 




MRS. RUTH WING 



11. MUSIC DEPARTMENT 


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Music 

Music Education 

Church Music 


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MISS LETHA MADGE 


ROYCE 





12. HOTEL-MOTEL MANAGEMENT DEPT. 






Hotel-Motel Management 





DR. JOHN RUDD 



13. NURSING DEPARTMENT 







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Nursing (Term) RN 
i Pre-Nursing (Univ. Par'l) 



MISS LILLIAN SMILEY 



14. DATA PROCESSING DEPARTMENT 




Data Processing 



MR. DALE WASHBURN 



15. ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY DEPT. 



Pre-Engineering 
Electronic Teclmician (Term) 
Drafting & Design Tech. (Term) 
Industrial Arts 

Air Conditioning & Refrigeration 
Engineering (Term) 




MR. DON WHITMER 



Know Your 
Academic Counselor 



16. MEDICAL ASSISTANT 



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Medical Assistant 



MR. DANIEL P. CAYLOR, JR. 



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17. RETAILING 




Retailing 



MR. ROBERT C. HOLZMAN 



18. LIBRARY TECHNOLOGY 




Library Science 



MR. WILEY C. DOUGLASS 



19. GENERAL EDUCATION 




Major Field Undecided 



MR. LEON WARNER 



20. MODERN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 







Modern Foreign Language 



DR. LEE E. BUTTERFIUD 



Know Your 
Student Number 



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Page 6 



ORIENTATION 





Gui 


- ' ■ ■' . 


Can 


MR. PAUL W. BUTLER 


On 



dance Department 
Help You Decide 
Major Study Field 



MR. DONALD W. COOK 











CAMPUS LIFE 



ORIENTATION 



Page 7 











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MR. F. VINCENT 



MRS. MARY JO BROYLES 



MISS DIEDRICH 



MR. LEON B. WARNER 






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PBJC STUDENTS BENEFIT from a varied cultural series with 
speakers who provide lectures of all kinds. Here Dr. Manor 
and Mr. Watson B. Duncan, III, welcome Miss Lesley Frost, 
daughter of Robert Frost, famed American poet. 



Get Acquainted 
Dame Slated 
August 26 

The Student Govern- 
ment Association will 
sponsor an all-school Get 
Acquainted Dance from 
8:00 p.m. until midnight 
on Friday, August 26, in 
the air-conditioned Stu- 
dent Activity Center' 
Lounge. 

The dance is free to 
all PBJC students and 
their dates. The dress 
for the event is Semi- 
sport. 

At press time a band 
had not been contracted, 
but SGA Treasurer Lisa 
Dulany was negotiating 
with a local band. 



To the freshman: 

This year promises to be the biggest year 
in Palm Beach Junior- College history, with 
a 30% increase over last year's freshman 
class. 

To the new student 'Palm Beach Junior 
College has its advantages as well as its 
disadvantages. Naturally, our school is en- 
larging to meet this increase in enrollment. 
However, with more and more students 
attending PBJC, the competition is increas- 
ing. 

PBJC offers to you a fine and varied 
selection of social and service clubs whose 
records of achievements are widely ac- 
claimed locally and statewide. 

Our sports program is increasing in size 
and stature every year, with scholarships 
available in this area for the first time in 
PBJC history. 

However, social and service clubs as well 
as sports are all extra-curricular. PBJC 
has a reputation of being one of the best 
junior colleges in the U.S., with students 
attending from practically every state. 

In closing, let me welcome everyone who 
is entering PBJC for the first time. If you 
need any assistance at all during the 
coming year,, please feel free to call upon 
myself or any other officer of your Student 
Government Association. 

Once again, welcome and good luck. 
Chuck Massey, 
President, SGA 








THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION sponsors free concerts and dances featuring 
nationally known recording artists. On July 15, the SGA hosted the Clefs of Lavender Hill for 
a. dance in the SAC Lounge. 



d to students 
jor course. 



MRS. GIEL is receptionist for the guidance 
office, and helps students make appointments 
to see the counselors. 



MRS. BROYLES points out the general education 
requirements. All students graduatsng from PBJ! 
must meet these requirements. 




r f 




in her small 
ice at PBJC 



Students -It Is 

Your Responsibility To: 

1. To keep a constant check on all graduation re- 
quirements listed in the current college catalog. 

2. To graduate you must have an overall 2.0 (C) 
average of all work attempted, and a C or better 
in all general education cburses. This includes 
all previous college work at other institutions. 

3. To check with your academic adviser as to your 
preprofessional courses required in your major 
field by the senior institution you plan to attend 
after graduation. 

4. To comply with all written rules, regulations and 
policies listed in the Student Personnel Office. 

5.' To keep your mailing address up to date in the 
main office as well as the Student Personnel 
Office. 



6. To read the daily bulletin posted on the bulletin 
boards and to comply with whatever information 
is listed thereon. 







P.B.J.C. 

STUDENTS 

ONLY 



MISS DIEDRICH spends many an hour assistln 
students. She helps them decide on a major f iel 
of study that will benefit them personally. 



THI DEL, women's social club, each year sponsors a blood 
drive. Students and faculty alike donate to a cause appreciated 
by local hospitals. 



COLLEGE DORMS 



AIR-CONDITIONED-HEATED 

NOW RENTING FOR 
1st & 2nd SEMESTERS 

Reservations or Information 

461 1 So. Congress Ave. 

Tef. 585-9321 



THE FIRST YEAR for inter- 
collegiate sports at PBJC set 
the stage for better things to 
come. Graduate Steve Gold- 
fade n (40} leaves the floor for 
a lay up against Polk Junior 
College. 

GO - Go - GO - 

STAGG'S 

Campus o/t Ca/teG/i 
Can cAjjoftd" 

OPEN YEAR 'ROUND 

for HER- 

• Gant Shirts 

• Bass Weejuns 
e London Fog 

• Blazers 
« Corbin Trousers 
s Shetland Sweaters 

• Canterbury Belts 



for HIM™ 

» Villager Sportswear 
Suits 
Dresses 
Slacks 
Blouses 
e Bass Weejuns 

• London Fog 

• John Meyer 



IMS, kill 

329 WORTH AVENUE 

PALM BEACH 

FLORIDA 



.1 
aft 



Page 8 



ORIENTATION 



PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE -1966 



^ 



\ 



LEGEND 

1 ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 

2 OLD LIBRARY 

3 TECHNICAL BUILDING 

4 DENTAL HYQENE 
5SCIENCE BUILDING 
6SOC1AL SCIENCE BUILDING 

7 STUDENT CENTER 

8 GYMNASIUM 

9 CAFETERIA 

10 BOOKSTORE 

11 AUDITORIUM 

12 HUMANITIES BUILDING 

13 DATA PROCESSING BUILDING 
J4 LIBRARY-LEARNING CENTER 

15 TECHNICAL SHOPS 

16 CENTRAL MECHANICAL PLANT 

17 RECEIVING CENTER 

18 FINANCE OFFICE 

19 CAMPUS POLICE 




THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE campus 
is undergoing a period of tremendous growth 
and expansion. This map shows how the 
campus will look this year when the construc- 
tion of the buildings and parking lots is 
finished. 



Orientation Procedures 



(Continued from Page 1) 

tered through its first year with 
the Pacer golfers showing the only 
winning" season The I-C sports 
program will gain much this year 
with scholarships available for aU 
sports 

The completion of the 2,000 seat 
gymnasium will greatly benefit the 
Pacer basketball team Last year 
they were forced to play their 
home games at nearby John 1 
Leonard High School, causing 
hardships to the players and spec- 
tators alike. 

Every year PBJC offers more 
tuo-jear programs in the techru- 
cal-vocaUonal area, in addition to 
the university parallel courses 



The trend in junior colleges is 
toward terminal programs because 
of the growing number of junior 
college students who are unable 
to continue their education at a 
four year university 

To the entering freshman Palm 
Beach Junior College offers a cur- 
riculum that is "unsurpassed any- 
where m the state, and, to my 
knowledge, anywhere in the coun- 
try," according to Governor Hay 
don Burns 

All the necessities of a success- 
ful college career are present at 
Palm Beach Junior College The 
success or failure of the freshman 
rests with his ability to use these 
necessities 



COLLEGE C0H 

E 



PLATE 

SPECIAL - 

Opgn 8-11 — 7 Days a Week 

2701 LUCERNE - ACROSS FROM JUNIOR COLLEGE 




Qualifkatiom, 
For Senate 
Seats Slated 

The week of August 29 to &¥ 
tember 2 is the qualification peiw 
for Student Government Sena'' 
Elections and social club Rush. 

All students interested in ni" 
mng for either a sophomore o 
freshman senate seat must fill a 
a qualification form during; U» 
week All full time students wit 
a C average are eligible to nit 
Tentative plans calls for' quallE 
cation forms to be available in Vu 
SGA office in the Student Aetivlt, 
Center 

Campaigning will be done Sej 
tember 6-8, followed by olocliw 
of Friday, September 9 

August 29 begins a week of Ifr 
formal Rush for all students h 
terested in joining one of PBJCf 
several social clubs 

During this week a $2.00 Rui 
fee must be paid to the Inte 
Social Club Council by all pra 
pective rushees Plans call k 
the ISCC to collect this foe froc 
one of the offices in the Kinder 
Activity Center 

All full time students with a ( 
average are eligible for Hush 




CDGGDQfl 




THE VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Vol. XXV III, No. 2 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, September 14, 1966 



379 Vote In SGA Senate Elections; 
Antonse^Sedmak Head Soph. Senators 



121 Freshmen Elect Severs Senators As Five 
Seats Remain Unfilled; Election To Follow 



> 



JESSE JAMES SAYS: 
"I'D REFORM FOR A 

BONANZA 

STEAK DINNER " 



^ 



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SOriONlll'll .ISM- Sl()\l iloi (lit tiMlui mi Mm 
machine as she prepares to cast her vote in Friday's 
elections. 



voting 
Senate 



by Dave Douccttc 
Editor-in-Chief 

Too few candidates for the fresh 
man Senate and too few voters 
at the polls highlighted Friday's 
Student i, Government Association 
Elections. Three hundred and sev- 
enty-nine students voted in one 
of the lightest voter turnouts in 
recent elections 

In the freshmen Senate elections 
only nine candidates qualified for 
twelve vacant seats. Two with- 
drew for undisclosed reasons, 
bringing the number of candidate;, 
on the ballot to seven. In a mere 
vote of confidence 121 freshmen 
turned out at the polls. 

The new freshmen Senators, in 
order of finish, are David Parker, 
Laurie Clark, Frank Mano, Frank 
Kreidler, Vicki Richardson, Mari- 
lee James, and Philip Craun 

The sophomore Senate election 



99*1 



► bonanzaSTEAX dinner 
ciant steak sandwich 

* CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK PUTTEB 

BONANZA 
SIRLOIN PIT 

1029 N. Congress Ave. 



Circle K Garners 2nd Place, Honorable 
Mention, At International Convention 



pre^fone 



PBJC STUDENTS AND 
FACULTY: 

Tires at Dealer Prices 

2c Digcount per gallon 

(all with PBJC 1. D.) 



%i*edioHe. fOtk C GiutymU, £oMm Wo*tU 




Who is your ideal date? Thousands use Central Control and its high-speed 
computer for a live, flesh-and-blood answer to this question. 

Your ideal date - such a person exists, of course. 
But how to get acquainted? Our Central Control computer 
processes 10,000 names an hour. How long would it take 
you to meet and form an opinion of that many people? 

You will be matched with five ideally suited persons 
ot the opposite sex, right in your own locale (or in any 
area of the U S. you specify). Simply, send $3.00 to Central 
control for your questionnaire. Each of the five will be 
as perfectly matched with you in interests, outlook and 
Background as computer science makes possible. 

Central Control is nationwide, but its programs are 
completely localized. Hundreds of thousands of vigorous 

Sii a Sf«l 8crib f"' J al1 sharing the desire t0 meet their 
idea dates, have found computer dating to be exciting and 
"igniy acceptable. 

h„r^" i' ve ? your ideal dates wi » h e delightful. So 
hurry and send your $3.00 for your questionnaire. 




CENTRAL CONTROL, Inc. 

22 Park Avenue • Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 




The five-man delegation from 
PBJC's Circle K club returned 
from the recent Circle K Inter- 
national Convention, held in Dal- 
las, Texas, with two awards: sec- 
ond place in total achievement 
and an honorable mention for its 
single service project. 

Competing in the "gold" divi- 
sion, composed of clubs with thir- 
ty-five or more members, Circle 
K lost its first place bid to the 
dub from University of South- 
eastern Louisiana. The local club 
'won first place in the same divi- 
sion on the state level. 

The representatives from PBJC 
attended the convention in Dallas 
With financial assistance from the 
Southside, Northwood, and Down- 
town West Palm Beach Kiwanis 
Clubs, and by the Delray Kiwanis 
Club. Attending the convention 
from here were Joel Wadsworth, 
Kyle Turner, Ken Nemeth, John 
Tallentire, and Paul Jalbert. 

Honorable mention for the Sin- 
gle 'Service Project, which was 
the sponsorship of a Boy Scout 
Troop for retarded boys, came 
as an unexpected award. 

"This is extremely rare," said 
Ken Nemeth, past president of 
Circle K. "If you get one of the 
top awards you are almost never 
mentioned for any other achieve- 
ment." 

Nemeth, now a junior at Flor- 
ida State University, presented a 



trophy from Circle K International 



PBJC's Circle K Club made a 



to current club president, Tom near clean sweep of all divisions 



Parker, who expressed determina- 
tion to do as well this year. 



at the State Convention, held 
earlier in Fort Lauderdale. 




KEN NEMETH, 1966 President of Circle K, presents a trophy 
to current President Tom Parker. The trophy represents a 
second place in total achievement in competition with other 
Circle K clubs from all over the world. 



was more of a race with twenty 
candidates competing for twelve 
seats Two hundred and fifty-eight 
sophomores voted Friday The 
newly elected sophomoie Sena- 
tors, in oider of finish, are Jane 
Antonsen, Bill Sedmak, Chris Ste- 
phens, Chnsti Hattan, Raul Ram- 
irez, John Foster, Bev Hoffman, 
Dennis Brown, Buit Wilkins, Kar- 
en Jacobs, Barbara Calhoun, and 
Linda Cavil I 

Unsuccessful candidates for the 
sophomore seats were Ginnie Col- 
lier, Julie Longson, Noreen Reilly, 
Donna Blair, John Bnckey, Bill 
Edixon, Norma Mann, and Linda 
Heikkila 

An interesting note in the sopho- 
more race was that Jane Anton- 
sen, who received the most votes, 
failed to post a .single campaign 
poster. She was a freshman Sena- 
tor last year. 

When contacted and informed 
of her first place finish without 
any campaigning, Miss Antonsen 
said, "This is really an eye-open- 
ing experience I must have re- 
ceived the most votes simply be- 
cause my name appeared first on 
the ballot." 

She summed up much of the 
general feeling toward the elec- 
tion when she commented, "Let's 
just say I lucked out." 

Interest in Student Government, 
Association elections has been de- 3 
dining over the past year At 
last spring's SGA Executive De- 
partment elections a mere 450 stu- 
dents turned out to elect the cur- 
rent administration. The number 
of voters would have been even 
smaller if a last minute write-in 
campaign hadn't forced a larger 
turnout. 

Five hundred and fifty voted in 
the SGA ^ elections a year ago 
when last year's president, Ken 



Bulletin 



SGA Treasurer, Lisa Dulany 
announced Monday that the treas- 
urers of all clubs receiving SGA 
Student Activity Fees must attend 
a meeting tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. 
in the SAC BuiMing. She said that 
the clubs wouldn't receive their 
funds until they got in touch with 
her. 



Jenne, was elected in a special 
presidential election. 

Noticeably present at the polls 
throughout the day Friday were 
several of the senatorial candi- 
dates. None were actually cam- 
paigning at the polls, but at least 
one candidate was assisting poll 
workers in helping voters sign 
the register and operate the vot- 
ing machines. 

Section Two of Article VI of the 
SGA Constitution states, "No can- 
didate shall assist at the polls." 
The entire election could be con- 
tested because of the violation of 
this rule and, if contested and 
voided, a new election would have 
to be held 

The remaining five vacant 
freshman Senate seats will be 
filled by a special election, to be 
held in the near future Applica- 
tions for these seats may be 
picked up in the SGA office or 
from Miss McNeely, Director of 
Student Activities, at a time yet 
to be announced. 



Deadline For 
Forensics Set 

Af Sept 30 

Mr Josh Crane, Director of 
Forensics, will be accepting stu- 
dents for the College Forensics 
Club through September 30. 

Students who are interested are 
required to fill out necessary 
forms which may be obtained in 
Mr Crane's office, located on the 
second floor of the auditorium 

College Forensics include intra- 
mural and intercollegiate compe- 
tition in Debate, Oral Interpreta- 
tion, Extemporaneous, Enterte 
ing, Persuasive and Original O 
tory Speaking, Poetry Read, 
and Reader's Theatre. 

A Fall Intramural Tournarnen 
will be held in order to determine 
those competing in invitational 
tournaments The club plans to 
attend tournaments held at Miami- 
Dade, Stetson, and perhaps Mer- 
cer in Macon, Georgia The Intra- 
mural Tournament will also de- 
termine participants in the Read- 
er's Theatre production, pre- 
sented the first weekend m De- 
cember. 

Other activities include a num- 
ber of intercollegiate contests and 
a delegation to the National Tour- 
nament in Modessa, California, in 

May 



•9 



Page 2 September 14, 1966 



Page 3 September 14, 1966 




(X)E®(^GEabCu 



The opinions expressed oa this page are those of the 
Beachcomber and not necessarily those of the college admin- 
istration and faculty or the Palm Beach County Board of Public 
Instruction. 



Election Problems 

After the shoddy handling of last Friday's Senate elections 
the Student Government Association should take a good look 
ai itself and decide if they are setting a good example for the 
student body. 

The running of the elections left much to be desired 
insofar as legality and organization are concerned. 

The SAC Lounge far from resembled a polling place 
Friday as throughout the day candidates stood around the 
voting machines, and at least one candidate was seen assisting 
at the polls. The SGA Constitution clearly states that candi- 
dates may not assist at the polls. 

Determining the eligibility of the voters was a complete 
failure. All a student had to do to vote was to sign his name 
on the register as a freshman ox sophomore. Few, if any, 
had to prove they were freshmen or sophomores and eligible 
to vote. 

There were several occasions Friday when students voted 
twice or voted as freshmen when they were actually sopho- 
mores, and vice versa. 

The election could be easily contested and voided but we 
feel that the SGA officers and newly elected Senators would 
gain little by being forced to go through another election. 
The Student Government Association is faced with a tre- 
mendous amount of work to do and another election would 
only complicate the matter. 

The SGA has been made aware of its mistakes and the 
upcoming election to fill the five vacant freshman Senate 
seats will be an opportunity to prove that they have learned a 
lesson from last Friday's fiasco. 



ters ..J Serfice 

Letters to the Editor ... one of the greatest services the 
Beachcomber offers the student. 

By printing letters to the Editor, we can offer the student 
a method of voicing his opinion on campus happenings. A 
student who writes intelligent letters to the Editor is a student 
who does more than read the Beachcomber; he cares. 

Letters to the Editor must be limited to on-campus affairs, 
as it is not the place of a junior college newspaper to provide 
space for students to comment on off-campus events. Local 
nvspapers offer this service to all of their readers. 

§ We encourage the student to write letters to the Editor. 
gu/any can benefit from these letters, if the author makes his 
_. ipinion clear and constructive. 

W! All letters must be signed, but the name of the author 
; may be omitted at the Editor's discretion. 

The Beachcomber is published weekly throughout the fall 
and winter trimesters from our editorial offices at Palm Beach 
Junior College, 4200 Congress Avenue, Lake Worth, Florida 
Phone 582-5301, Ext. 228. 

The Beachcomber is a member of the Intercollegiate Press 
Association, Associated Collegiate Press, and the Florida Junior 
College Press Association. 

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF daVE DOUCETTE 

^ FEATURE EDITOR raul rarhrez 

. f NEWS EDITOR SU2Y GLAV£ 

'* COPY EDITOR karen schmIDT 

MEWS STAFF: Nancy Barnette, Nancy Berrv, Nick Bougis Rick 

T3iaffin, Carole Cole, Mike Kane, Rosa Johnson, Hollv Osborne 

Ifaren Schrecengost. 

FEATURE STAFF: Rob Greene, Dentyne Landfair, Gayle McElrov 

CIRCULATION MANAGER LIBIA VALELLA 

BUSINESS MANAGER LINDA CAVILL 

ADVERTISING MANAGER '"" Rm BATE 

ADVERTISING STAFF: Tom Rivard, Mary Kendall 
SPORTS STAFF: Mike Boggy, Lynn Ford, Kent Mitchell 
PHOTOGRAPHERS: Ralph Pabst, Mike Cole 



Albee's Virginia Woolf: Learning An 
What Does It Mean? At PBJC's Science 




by Bob Greene 

During the 1960-1961 theatre sea- 
son in New York, Arthur Kopit 
brought to the stage, "Oh Dad, 
Poor Dad, Momma's Hung You 
In The Closet And I'm Feeling So 
Sad." This play, as well as many 
others of the time, was written 
with one basic question in mind — 
". . . what is the meaning of 
this?" Indeed, Edward Albee had 
this question in mind when he 
wrote "Who's Afraid of Virginia 
Woolf?"; if not, to himself, he en- 
visioned the various people of the 
audience asking it. 

To better understand "Virginia 
Woolf" one must understand Al- 
bee, for in all of his plays, it is 
the "human condition" that is un- 
der attack. He uses sharp wit, an 
intense skill and concise dialogue 
to accomplish this end. He tends 
to dramatize a hatred, HIS hatred, 
for complacency, and, therefore, 
lacks any concern for what may 
be left of Man's dignity. 

The basic question that has been 
tossed back and forth from critic 
to critic for the past three years 
is just this: Is "Virginia Woolf" 
realistic? My personal opinion is 
that she is; sometimes too much 
so The screen story depicts a 
marriage in which the man and 
his wife destroy each other with 
malice. v 

The total effect of the picture 
would have to vary with the indi- 
vidual. One could be either de- 
pressed or discontented — but not 
bored, for the dialogue moves at 



such a fast pace that one's undi- 
vided attention is demanded. On 
the other hand, one could be com- 
pletely relaxed, totally uplifted, 
and somewhat enthusiastic; but it 
would be an impossibility to find 
yourself possessing any greater 
understanding of people. In fact, 
one's understanding may be some- 
what clouded. 

The performances given are be- 
yond compare. Elizabeth Taylor 
is, in a word, exquisite. She can 
make you laugh, she can make 
you shudder, she can make you 
cry. The most amazing charac- 
teristic of her entire performance 
is her eyes. Never before have 
such strong feelings been ex- 
pressed in one pair. 

Burton is more-or-less adequate. 
His basic fault was one of inde- 
cision; that is, he seemed as 
though he really couldn"t make 
up his mind as to just what kind 
of actor he was. He would spout 
out his lines with Shakespearean 
proficiency, then turn around to 
mumble and garble, a la Brando. 
This was somewhat disappointing, 
for he encountered no such prob- 
lem in "The Spy Who Came In 
From The Cold." 

Sandy Dennis appears as the 
young Biology professor's wife. 
She gives the role of a truly in- 
sipid little dame meaning and 
depth. She really doesn't know 
what is going on, and as long as 
she is supplied enough Brandy to 
relieve her of any pain, she is 
entirely happy and completely 



Campus Combings 



by Rosa Johnson 



Zonta Scholarship 

The Zonta Club of Lake Worth 
recently donated $500 in scholar- 
ship funds to the work-study pro- 
gram here. 

In effect, they have made avail- 
able $5,000 in scholarship funds 
under the system by which the 
Federal government matches the 
college's funds 10 to 1 with funds 
of their own. 

"Zonta International is very 
much interested M in helping stu- 
dents to complete their educa- 
tion," said Mrs. Emilie Engle, 
president of the Lake Worth club, 
"and we are pleased to have this 
means of making our contribution 
go farther." 

Students receiving these and 
other work-study funds work in 
different areas of the campus, aid- 
ing faculty, administration, and 
staff. 

Atwell Leaves 

Charles A. Atwell, Dean of Men 
at PBJC, began a year of pro- 
fessional leave last month to at- 
tend the University of Florida to 
complete work on his Doctor of 
Education Degree in Junior Col- 
lege Administration. 

Awarded a Kellogg Fellowship, 
Dean Atwell is assisted by a grant 
from the Anson A. Bigelow Me- 
morial foundation. Scholarship, ad- 
ministered through American Le- 
gion Post 12 in West Palm Beach. 

A native of Alabama, he earned 
his Bachelor's and Master's De- 
grees from the University of 
Florida. 

Mr. Robert Moss, former Eve- 
ning Co-ordinator, has taken over 
Dean Atwell's position as Dean 
of Men. 



We're Appreciated 

A certificate of appreciation to 
Palm Beach Junior College for 
outstanding service to the coun- 
try's Youth Opportunity Campaign 
has been received by George T. 
Tate, assistant director of services. 

The certificate, signed by Presi- 
dent Johnson and Vice-President 
Hubert Humphrey, was awarded 
in recognition of the college's ef- 
forts in hiring young workers 
whenever possible. 

A letter of transmittal from 
Vice-President Hubert Humphrey 
to Tate stated: "Our youth and 
our nation are being greatly 
assisted by your action, and I 
congratulate you on the role you 
are playing in opening opportuni- 
ties to youths." 




A Science Club trip to the phosphate mines at Bar- 
tow last fall gave its members an opportunity to 
dig out fossils. This was one of the many activities 
carrried out by the club. 

Students^ Generosity h 
Italian Orphans 9 H§pe 



oblivious as to what is going < 
around her. A great deal of prat 
is due for this characterization 

On the other hand, George Sej 
is as effective as could be e 
pected, considering the chart| 
and cut of lines from the origi: 
manuscript. These changes, unf 
tunately, reduce him to notliL 
but a sniveling, whimpering at 
lescent to whom the greatest 
life's successes can be attribtr. 
to one's sexual prowess; one v 
uses the bed as a stepping sto 
across the "sea of mediocre 
to the "land of life's higher goat 
It is a shame that the screenm 
ers didn't take this into consida 
tion, for the most that they w 

able to come up with was a nr* 
counterpart to Julie Christ* 

"Darling." 
As much as the above may s 

weigh the picture's defects, & 

must be mentioned. The sere- 
writer has done a highly pit 

able job in bringing a story of I 

type to the screen. Sadly, thot 

he has omitted many integral p 

tions and instituted a change 

scene. In the original manuscr 

Albee provided for no £ 

changes, and they serve onl) 

defeat his purpose. The m. 

score could be easily omitted,. 

it does nothing for the story 

detracts from it. 
One final word of warning; Fo °a. shelter, and clothing are 

you are prone to giggling and essentials you have known all your 

tering at the mention of cert life - vet to many orphans they are 

four, five, and six letter w considered a blessing. 

avoid this picture like the pla{ Through the wishing well located 

near the south entrance of the 
Administration Building, students 

Sept. 23, 24, 25 of PBJC have donated coins for 
Set For 1966 Dr<jma Tryoufs 

t For Scholai Se ^ 19 - 21 
, in Auditorium 

September 23, 24, and 25 t 
been chosen as the three days Tryouts for "The Adding Ma- 
the Alumni Association spons c ™ n e". nrst dramatic production 
"Dollars for Scholars" Drive ? f the y ear - have been scheduled 
Drive is in its fifth year. £" no iI Mo " day ' Tuesday, and 

The college's social and sen Wednesday, September 19-21, in 
clubs are spearheading the h™ Auditorium, 
number of students who wll".. , Se v eral c °P>es of "The Adding 
collecting door-to-door on ^achine" are on reserve in the 
three days «brary and available to any in- 

Three thousand small-size ^rested students, 
ping bags, with Dollars for Sl M ?r e information on "The Add- 
lars information Rrinted on tfc lr ?g Machine", as well as the com- 
will be put in cars in hopes P lete schedule of plays for the on- 
all students and faculty w jii <corrnng year will be. in next 
in the drive week s Beachcomber. 

The money collected by the 
lars for Scholars Drive is use 
the Matching Fund of the Ffc* 
Work Study Program, in v 
every dollar collected by the 
lege is matched with nine do' 
from the Federal govemmeff 



the past six years to support some 
unfortunate Italian orphan. 

The idea of building a wishing 
well was first suggested in a 
speech class by students. The in- 
structor challenged the class to 
make the idea become a reality. 
A few months later, the idea of 
a few students became a project 
of the Veterans' Club. 

Each year $120 is needed to 
support a new orphan. Without 
your help, some unfortunate little 
child may not get the things 
essential for life. 

If you are a veteran on our 
campus and would like to be affil- 
iated with this project, join the 
Veterans' Club. Contact Mr. Cook, 
the advisor, or Adrian Gabaldon, 
commander. Time and place of 
meetings will be posted on daily 
bulletins. 




Have the recent falling Dow & Jones averages caused yes 
concern? Is your source 'of spending money being threatened! 
Kelax ... the Beachcomber can help you out. If you are IookJnj 
tor a position which allows you to choose your own hours aid 
stUI make all the spending money you want, come to the Beac* 
comber office and speak to Ron Bates. 



JESSE JAMES SAYS: 
"I'D REFORM FOR A 

BOffAffZA 



STEAK DINNER." 




|||oore's 

msmi cfdtfies 

$®w $mm mm 

West Palm Beach 



by Raul Bamirez 
Names are often misleading, and 
this is especially true in the case 
of PBJC's Science Club. 

To the student who is not ac- 
quainted with the activities of the 
club, its name would suggest a 
membership limited to science 
majors and perpetually involved 
in a discussion about the proper- 
ties of the atom, protons, and 
electrons. 

Nothing could be further from 
the truth. Membership to PBJC's 
Science Club is open to any stu- 
dent interested in the physical and 
social sciences, and its activities 
include field trips to different 
points of scientific interest, as 
well as films on subjects of gen- 
eral interest to the students. 

Last year, the club visited the 
University of Miami Medical 
School, where several of the club 
members whowere interested in 
medicine had a chance to see how 
the dissection of a cadaver is 
done. While in the same trip, 
another group of students visited 
Jones & Schully Orchid Growers, 
where they saw orchids in vari- 
ous stages of growth, some valued 
at $500 or more. 

Other activities of the club last 
year included an overnight camp- 
ing trip to Key Largo to study 
Marine Biology and a visit to the 
phosphate mines at Bartow in 
search for fossils. 

The main purpose of the Science 
Club is for the "exchange of sci- 
entific ideas among students and 
faculty on campus", commented 
Mr. Richard Gross, co-sponsor of 
the club. The club also exchanges 
ideas with students and clubs in 
other colleges and universities. 

For the 1966-1967 year, a rock- 
hunting trip to Tampa Bay is 
planned. Other tentative plans call 
for a weekend camping trip to 
some point of interest and a movie 
on skindiving taken by students. 
Guest speakers are presented 
at regular club meetings through- 
out the school year, offering an 
opportunity for the students to 
learn while enjoying themselves 
and carrying out constructive 
projects. 




m 



COMPLETE SIZZLW SIRLOIM 

: STEAK $ 

'DINNER 




► BONANZA. STEAK DINNER 
GIANT STEAK SANDWICH 
CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK PUTTER 

BONANZA 
SIRLOIN PIT 

1029 N. Congress Ave. 



ftte*t*M 



PBJC STUDENTS AND 
FACULTY: 

Tires at Dealer Prices 

2c Discount per gallon 

(alt with PBJC I. D.) 



<&*«a6wi*- tOtk £ e<m$**u, £ake WmM 





Members of the Science Club pitch one of their 
tents during a camping trip to Key Largo. Several 
members of the club visited the area to study marine 
biology. 

Fall Enrollment Figures 
Topple Prefious Records 



A record enrollment was set 
August 15-19 during the fall reg- 
istration with an increase of 70 
students over last year's total en- 
rollment. A total of 4584 were en- 
rolled this fall which includes 
3,062 day students and 1,522 eve- 
ning students. 



Although the fall enrollment \vas 
less than had been anticipated, 
"We have about the right number 
of students in proportion to the 
financing and the equipment of 
the college," commented Dr. 
Harold Manor, PBJC president. 



Phi Rho Pi 

Invites you to see 

PBJC's own 






in 



a 



HAWK 



ff 



Every Thursday » 10 p.m. 

ABC Television 

Channel 12 



4 September i< 



1966 






-J, 






fa 



,*t 






1 ■ ' 

•,V ,3l V.-i 

■ - ■• "l fw J 



' *-;■ 



•i>. 




LLOYD DOLLINS, right, fights under the basket for the ball 
during a contest with Polk JC last year. 

Spotlight on Sportsmen 

BasketbalLWater Sports 
Interest Lloyd Dollins 



by Mike Boggy 
^Editor's Note: Beginning with 
this issue, Spotlight on Sportsmen 
wdl present to you a different 
PBJC athlete each week. The 
column will feature members of 
the intercollegiate teams, as well 
as intramural standouts.) 

Llojd Dollins brushes the cob- 
'rtcbs tMf of his hair every time 
he gots tn rough a duorwa> When 
he i=r t ducking doorwavs or 
aod^g loA-fiymg birds this six 
foot Mrter. inch sophomore sticks 
his nose « the books or plavs 
basketball m preparation for the 
upcoming cag> ] season 

For never bating p'aved or- 
garuztd bail in high school Lloyd 
has ci^me a Icrg way. As a high 
school sophomore basketball was 
th? sport he liked least Then 
h.' grew half a foot in his last 
r*j j ears and decided he liked 
the id^a of looking dawn on every- 
body (.specially with a basketball 
in his hands 

Obtaining hints from Riviera 
Beach's cage coach, Mickey Neal, 
aad PBJC's own Coach Jim Tan- 
ner, Lloyd improved steadily last 
year. H«s single game high point 
total of IS against Miami-Dade 
was overshadowed by his 15 re- 
bounds that were instrumental h 
the Pacer's only wsa against Polk 
Jur.ior College, 

Wh"-s he hasn't g it a basketball 
c- a hook sn hard L 1 oyd takes to 
th; «at*r Skirdivmg, shark-fish- 



ing and boating all catch his 
fancy. He doesn't have too much 
time now for his "ex-favorite" 
sport, baseball. As a pitcher for 
the North Palm Beach Pony 
League district all-stars he once 
hurled a nc-hit game. 

Until the first game rolls around 
on November 28 Pacer fans will 
be waiting to see the "big L" in 
action, along with fellow team- 
mates of the "green and gold." 



Cheerleadfrsg 
Meeting Friday 

Try-out procedures and require- 
ments will be discussed at an or- 
ganizational meeting for all pros- 
pective Pacer Cheerleaders on 
Friday, September 16, in the Stu- 
dent Lounge 

Two weeks of practice will fol- 
low this meeting, after which 
try-outs will be held. 




Newly appointed men's golf 
coach, Ray Daugherty, is faced 
with the job of building a team 
from scratch, as all of last year's 
team were sophomores and have 
graduated. 

Daugherty takes over for Dr. 
William Stokes, who resigned at 
the end of the Winter term to ac- 
cept the position as director of 
athletics at the new south campus 
of Miami-Dade Junto 1- College. 

Like all inter-collegiate sports 
coaches this year, Daugherty has 
scholarships available for the win- 



ter term, but has not yet made 
any commitments. 

"Eligibility is such a big factor 
that I really prefer to wait until 
after I get some idea as to who 
will make the grade academi- 
cally," Daugherty said. 

"I know of five or six good 
golfers who plan to come to school 
at PBJC, and if all of them are 
eligible and turn out for the 
team, we could have another 
good year," he speculated. 

Daugherty and Mrs. Erling, 
Athletic Director and Chairman 
of the Health, Home Ec, and 



I-R Board Begins 
Year's Activities 



Interested in swishing a basket- 
ball, spiking a volleyball, smash- 
ing a tennis ball, or rolling a 
strike? That's just a sample o, 
what you can do if you partici- 
pate in PBJC's intramural and 
recreational activities for the fall 
term. And it's all been paid by 
your student activity fee. 

The purpose of intramurals is 
to give every student an oppor- 
tunity to participate in an activity 
of his or her choice, providing 
this student meets the eligibility 
rules set up by the I R Board. 

The I-R Board staff and mem 
bers were named at the first 
meeting. They were: Women's di- 
rector—Deborah Dahlen, assistant 
director— Christine Stephens, sec- 
retary—Gloria Fisher, Men's di- 
rector—Rod Hiestand, assistant 
director— Paul Emory, secretary 
— Robert Rehburg. Members are 
Jacqueline Bird, Betsy Boyce, 
Janie Goodwin, Eve Holcomb, 

Advance Notice 
Scooterpie, a horse at Bay 
Meadows Raceway, near San 
Mateo, Calif., ducked into the 
winner's circle during the 
post parade recently and re- 
fused to leave until just be- 
fore the start of the tenth 
race. Minutes later he was 
back in the circle — the winner 
over the 10-horse field. 




Apartments for Rent 

Hyp©liix© Miiad 

v •*• •?* 

KENDALL CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 

1454 Georgia Ave., WPB JU 5-1771 



Li»o to get into the swing 
ci Ji-B <s? . . . and make 
».\:ra rstney fceiides? The 
Stazhcacnber still has a 
few cpe&sgt for qualified 
ifkiKaiers. See Ron Bates 
13 Jte Beachcomber office. 






ppof 



rot mih ""2~3fe***^»> 






FOR WOMEN 

» VILLAGER 

• LADY BUG 

• JOHN MEYER 

• LONDON TOG 

• MISTER PANTS 

• 8ASS WEEJUNS 



FOR MEN 

• CORBIN SLACKS 

• HASPEL SUITS 
o GANT SHIRTS 

• GORDON FORD COATS 

• ALAN PAINE SWEATERS 

• LONDON FOG 



329 WORTH AVE.PALM BEACH 



Pam Neer, Suzie Sheetz, Katherine 
Snow, M ! ke Busch, Paul Corvin, 
Robert Shackford, James Brown, 
John Pylman. 

Intramural Schedule 
For Fall Term 



Sept. 19 

Sept. 20 

Oct. 

Oct. 

Oct. 

Oct. 

Oct. 



3 

10 
17 
19 



Flag-tag football 
Volleyball (W) 
Tennis (M & W) 
Bowling (M & W) 
Basketball (M) 
Archery (M & W) 
Golf (M & W) 



(M) 



Phys Ed. Department, are loot 
ing for a "home course" for pra 
tice and season play. 

-k -k -k -k ' 

Armed with seven baseb; 
scholarships, new baseball coat' 
Jack Stockton, scouted local sur 
mer leagues for this year's Poc< 
squad. 

"I watched most of the Legi 
games this summer," the form 
Dan McCarthy High School coa? 
said. "There's a lot of talent i 
this county and I think this sell'- 
has made a mistake in the pastt 
not utilizing it." 

Keeping this in mind StockU 
has awarded three scholarship 
thus far — to Joey Hag in, ( 
outfielder from Palm Beach Wi 
School, Mike Bowman, an 1' 
fielder from Riviera Beach Htg 1 
and Harry Herbold, a pitch 
from Boca Raton High. 

Despite these seven schola - 
ships, Coach Stockton has a pro 1 
lem. The Pacer baseball squs 
won only three of its sixtee 
games last year and of the n 
turning members of that tear 
only three are academically elig 
ble to compete in 1967. 

Things are looking up in 11 
scheduling area. More conferenc 
games have been scheduled fcVol. 
this year than were played a r ■'■■ ■■' 
last year. 

"We hope to get as close to 1 
games as we can." said Stocktor- 



The Beachcomber has been 
named All-American in the 75th 
Associated Collegiate Press News- 
paper Critical Service for the sec- 
ond semester of 1965-66. 

According to the information 
accompanying the results, "All- 
American honor rating represents 
a 'superior' rating and is reserved 
for the top publications". It is the 
highest of four classes in the 
A.C.P. Critical Service. 

The last time the Beachcomber 
was rated, the second semester of 
the 1961-62 school year, a third di- 
vision rating was earned. 

Each newspaper entering the 
critical service was judged in 
comparison with those produced 



by other schools of similar en- 
rollment, by like methods of pub- 
lication, and with the same fre- 
quency of issue per semester. 
The All- American rating the 
Beachcomber received indicates 
how it compared with other pa- 
pers in its classification through- 
out the nation. 

The communication further 
stated that every effort was made 
to judge publications on the ef- 
fectiveness with which they served 
their individual schools. 

The 'Comber was rated in three 
categories: coverage, content, and 
physical properties. Of 4000 possi- 
ble points in these areas, the pa- 
per amassed well over 3700 points. 



The judge's comments varied: 

The Campus 'Combings column 
was highly commended as good 
useage of space to capture more 
campus activities. 
•Dewey Doer, the 'Comber's own 
original cartoon character who 
was introduced last year, im- 
pressed the judges with his doings 
on campus. 

They further stated their admi- 
ration for the use of on-campus 
editorial subject matter. They also 
commented on our editorial free- 
dom and wise use of it with justi- 
fiable restraint. 

The front page was judged to 
be "always neat and Interesting, 
especially appealing in calling 



attention to major stories on the 
inside pages." 

Terry Bates and Jon Miller, who 
served as editors during the win- 
ter term, are due a major portion 
of the credit for this award. 
Bates, a journalism major here, 
is now attending the University of 
Florida. Miller is currently em- 
ployed by Britton Press, newly 
contracted printers for the Beach- 
comber. He plans to return to 
PBJC for the Winter Term. 

Don Boykin, former sports edi- 
tor, who is also attending the U. 
of F. and writes for All Florida 
News Service, received many 
favorable comments for his work 
(continued on page 2) 




C0(S(DGffl 




THE VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



XXVIII, No. 3 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, September 21, 1966 



PLATE 

SPECIAL - 
89* 



__j$$$ For Scholars 

COLLEGE GOBCommences Friday; 

^Students To Collect 




Open 8-11 — 7 Days a Week 



2701 LUCERNE - ACROSS FROM JUNIOR COLLEGE 



I 




SPECIAL 50% OFF 

For All Junior College Students 



by Dave Doucctte 
Editor-in-Chief 

Friday launches the fifth an- 
( nual Alumni Association sponsored 
[X>ollars for Scholars Drive, which 
Ivyill be three days long and fea- 
""ture door-to-door collecting by 
«• students. 

The organization and sponsor- 
ship of the Drive is handled by 
the PBJC Alumni Association, 
under the faculty supervision of 
t*aul J. Glynn, Dean of Student 
Personnel. Every graduate of the 
College is considered a member of 
the Alumni Association. 

All students and faculty are be- 
ing urged to help collect for Dol- 



PALM 

121 -A Lakeview Ave. 



Add VA" to Each Arm and 3" to 
Chest and Shoulders Within 60 Days 

* body building if personal INSTRUCTION I*»rs for Scholars, but the major 

GUARANTEED RESULTS P° r ' i0 " J* ^ ^ .'f^f jf 

be done by the ten social and serv- 

Open 9am to 9 p.m. Daily l«e clubs On Campus. 



Three thousand small-sized shop- 
ping bags, with Dollars for Scho- 
lars information printed on them, 
will be put in cars tomorrow or 
Friday in hopes that all students 
and faculty will aid in the Drive. 

Collectors are to use their ID 
cards for identification, and re- 
ceipts will be available for anyone 
requesting one. 

Alumni Association President, 
Tom Johnson, has made arrange- 
ments with all local towns and 
cities to allow th : s collection, with 
the exception of Palm Beach and 
Boca Raton. No collecting at all 
is allowed in Palm Beach, and 
students collecting in Boca Raton 
must receive proper indentifica- 
tion from Mr. Mullen, Boca Raton 
City Treasurer. 

(continued on page 2) 



BEACH HEALTH 

Palm Beach 



W. 



STUDIO 

Call Today 832-Q& 



Kehoe To Manage Cafeteria; 
- Fisher Transferred To Atlanta 




'fc^fciefc^k "A "k^kiKit^izitJZiziZ'&ci During the interim between the 
^ , second summer session a'id the 

) beginning of the present, term, 
\ -M:r. Gerald K. Fisher, past man- 
' **ger of the cafeteria, was trans- 
) furred by the Prophet Company 
^ to Atlanta. 

) • The new manager, Mr. Ralph 
} *tehoe is from Halifax, Nova Sco- 
' **a. He graduated from the Nova 
) S C otia College of Arts and Nova 
v S Co tia Vocational School, where 
/ **e received his training in diet 
\ therapy, portion control, and cafe- 
' t^ria managing. In. addition, Ke- 
) Hoe received his cooking training 

* *M: the school and is a certified 

* £hef. He has been in the food 
^Xisiness for eighteen years. 

Sculpture is Kehoe's chief out- 
Boynton Beach X **ide interest, and (he can boast of 



SPECIAL STUDENT OFFER 

WHOLESALE PRICES 

ON 
Tires — Batteries and 
Auto Accessories 



gmim si 



Simply Present Your Student ID Card at 

DON'S FIRESTONE 



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Railroad & N.E. 5th Aves. 



y^*********^^*^ fe se °L hi of p A e r in the - ca6 ° 



Hi3 has followed 



this avocation for over twenty 
years and devotes himself primar- 
ily to religious sculpturing. 

Mr. Kehoe has extended an in- 
vitation to all campus clubs to 
come to him for advice on what- 
ever functions they hold which in- 
volve the serving of food. This 
service is free and is an effort on 
his part to promote better rela- 
tions between the cafeteria and 
the student body. 

Students with complaints con- 
cerning the food or operation of 
the cafeteria were also asked to 
see him and discuss their griev- 
ances. Kehoe stated that all sug- 
gestions dealing with improve- 
ments of the cafeteria would be 
seriously considered, and all com- 
plaints would be dealt with as 
fairly as possible. 



ZtibbOHX 

ALUMNI PRESIDENT THOMAS H. JOHN- 
SON, seated, and members of the Board of 
Directors of the Alumni Association work on 
plans for this weekend's Dollars for Scholars 

Class Pics This Week 



Drive. The board members are, from lef 
right: Robert Trafford, Winston A. Do< 
Dr. William Hardman, Herb Burden, ^ 
Ham A. Upthegrove and Billy Mitchell. 



Larger Galleon Plannec 



A larger yearbook, with more 
individual pictures, candid shots, 
and a complete sports section are 
the hopes of Martha Collins, Gal- 
leon Editor-in-Chief. 

"We plan to increase the size of 
the book by having as many indi- 
vidual pictures of students as pos- 
sible,"< said Miss Collins. Hoping 
to achieve this, the Galleon staff 
has made arA-angements to take 
student pictures free s of charge. 
Previously, a $1.75 fee was re- 
quired, with the students receiv- 
ing six wallet-size photos. 



"The pictures will be free be- 
cause we want to give the student 
something, instead of selling him 
something that he might not nec- 
essarly want," commented Dr. 
James Miles, yearbook advisor. 

Pictures for the Galleon are be- 
ing taken today and Thursday in 
the SAC north lounge from 9 a.m. 
to 4 p.m. for students whose last 
names begin with the letters N 
through Z. Monday and Tuesday 
photos of those whose names be- 
gin with A through M were taken. 
Faculty photos are to be taken 



Friday, as well as those of stu- 
dents who missed their earlier 
appointments 

Another new rule calls for the 
different campus organizations to 
be responsible for their own group 
pictures, according to Miss. Col- 
lins. Additional information on this 
procedure is being sent to officers 
of the respective clubs. 

New Galleon associate editor is 
Phil Weinrich. Karen Jacobs is 
undertaking the duties of organi- 
zation editor, while Diane Russell 
(continued on page S) 



Page 2 September 21, 1966 




Boards Before Senate 

Tomorrow a long-needed piece of legislation will come 
before the Student Senate. 

Authored and sponsored by Sophomore Senator Burt 
Wiikins, this legislation, in the form of constitutional amend- 
ments, calls for the establishment of a self-perpetuating Execu- 
tive Department. This is accomplished through the formation 
of a cabinet consisting of the chairmen of the six student 
boards, to he created by constitutional amendments. 

These seven-member boards encompass the areas of 
campus beautification, communications, elections, leadership 
and service, organizations, and spirit and traditions. The boards 
are self-perpetuating as four of the seven members of each 
committee for the fall and winter terms are selected the prev- 
ious spring. The remaining positions are filled in the fall. 

Senator Wiikins' amendments will give the Executive 
Department a cabinet to handle much of the work load. The 
Senate will also benefit from these constitutional amendments, 
as many of the menial tasks the Senate was forced to do before 
will be accomplished by the six boards. 

If these constitutional amendments are adopted by the 
Senate a special general election will be held to secure the 
approval of the students. 

We strongly suggest that the Senate adopt these amend- 
ments and put them before the students as soon as possible. 
The longer the Senate waits, the longer it will be before they 
can operate to their fullest potential. 



Cafeteria Offers Specials 

Thursday the cafeteria offered a luncheon special, featur- 
g steak, potatoes, salad, roll, and drink for seventy-nine cents, 
le regular price of this meal is estimated at a dollar. 

This is a move by new Cafeteria Manager, Ralph Kehoe, 
improve relations between the students and the cafeteria. 

We previously suggested that the cafeteria offer these 
specials as a means of getting more students to eat there. The 
ideal situation would be to offer a daily special and perhaps 
cut out some of the variety. 

LMOC Is Alive !! 

Little Man on Campus is alive! Only he is hiding in Argen- 
tina. Would you believe Monterey, California? 

Created and drawn by Professor Dick Bibler of Monterey 

~^ninsular College, Little Man on Campus has been a familiar 

iture on the Beachcomber editorial page and will return to 

antics in the Beachcomber shortly. LMOC and his campus- 

■ousers are on the way. 

The order blank was lost over the summer, thus causing 
\lOC to be absent from our first issues. Sorry about that! 




(X)e®G2( 



The Beachcomber is published weekly throughout the fall 
and winter trlmcaters from our editorial ofiices in the Student 
Activity Center at Palm Beach Junior College, 420O Congress 
Avenue, Lake Worth, Florida. Phone 382-5301, Ext. 228. 

The Beachcomber is a member of the Intercollegiate Press 
Asoeiation, Associated Collegiate Press, and the Florida Junior 
Colleg-e Press Association. 

.DITOR-IN-CIHEF DAVE DOCCETTE 

NEWS EDITOK SIZY GLAVE 

NEWS STArF: Jfaney Barnette, Nancy Berry, Xiefc Bougls, Kick Clmtfin, 
Carole Cole, Mike Kane, Ho»a Jolmson, Holly Osborne, Karen Sehrccen- 
gost. 

FEATURE EDITOB KAIL RAMIREZ 

FEATl'BE STAFF: Rob Greene, Dentyne Landfair Gayle MeElroy. 
SPOKTS STAFF: Mike Bogey. Lynn Ford, Kent Mitchell. 

COPT EDITOR KAREN SCHMIDT 

CIRCIXATION MANAGER LIIJIA VALELLA 

BUSINESS 51 ANAGER . . LINDA CAVILL 

ADVERTISING MANAGER RON BATES 

ADVERTISING STAFF: Tom Bivard. Maiy Kendall. 
PHOTOGRAPHERS: Kalpli Pahst, Tom Kisko, Mike Cole. 



Television Estimotio 
Adventure, Drama, 



September 21, 1966 Page 3 



by Bob Greene 

The television year 1966-1967, 
may go down in history as the 
"Year of the Great Battles" for 
reasons which are more than evi- 
dent. Never before has there been 
such ambitious enterprises under- 
taken for television; all program- 
ming is in color, a few of the sup- 
posedly "washed up" entertainers 
have returned (Gary Moore, Mil- 
ton Berle, Jean Arthur, Tarzan, 
etc. . . . ), and some of the past 
seasons' most resounding flops 
have returned for another chance 
in a tinted state. 

To return to the subject of the 
"Great Battles," I shall try to 
estimate (only fools make predic- 
tions) those programs which I 
fully expect to "bite the dust", 
either this December or next 
August. 

Sunday: "It's About Time", 
(CBS 7:30), alas, is doomed. Rea- 
son? Competition from both sides 
in the form of "Voyage to the 
Bottom of the Sea" and Walt Dis- 
ney, two of Sunday's strongest 
audience "pull" shows; and let 



us shed a tear for poor ol' Gary 
Moore, for many have tried, but 
none have succeeded in running 
"Bonanza" off, the range. 

Monday: "The Road West" 
seems to have gotten the rotten 
end of the stick in its time slot. 
At 9:00 when it airs on NBC, CBS 
runs its number 3 Neilson rater 
"The Andy Griffith Show", fol- 
lowed on ABC at 9:30 by "Peyton 
Place", a highly criticized show, 
but just as high in its ratings. 
Jean Arthur, must also face the 
''double whammy" of "The Big 
Valley" and NBC's "Run for 
Your Life". Earlier in the eve- 
ning, the new "Iron Horse" must 
face the truly ridiculous "Gilli- 
gan's Island", which should have 
gone off two years ago, and the 
just as inspired, "I Dream of 
Jeanie". 

Tuesday: Things tend to cool 
down on Tuesday, for the only 
matter of any significance is 
whether CBS's African adventure 
series "Daktari!" or ABC's "Com- 
bat" will either bend or break 
under the pressures of the newest 
form of espionage, "The Girl 



Campus Combings 



■ by Rosa Johnson > 



Senate Vacancies 
Applications for the five vacant 
freshman Senate seats are being 
accepted until September 23, by 
Miss Marian McNeely, Director 
of Student Activities. Her office is 
in AD-05. 

The vacancies were caused by 
too few candidates in the recent 
Senate elections. 

All freshmen carrying twelve 
hours and having a 2.0 average 
and 11:00 a.m. on Thursdays free 
are eligible to run. Applications 
will be reviewed by the SGA Ex- 
ecutive Department and five Sen- 
ators will be selected with the ap- 
proval of the Senate. 

No Midterms 

Progress reports will be issued 
at the end of six weeks this year 
instead of nine weeks. This new 
system will enable students to 
withdraw from a course without a 
negative report befor? October 14. 

Students will be able to with- 
draw from a course with a with- 



Beachcomber 

(continued from page 1) 

on the 'Comber sports pages. 

George Nevin, feature editor 
during the second semester, is 
now attending UCLA as a sopho- 
more on a scholarship. 

Returning writers who worked 
on the winning issues are Dave 
Doucette, present editor-in-chief, 
and Raul Ramirez, present fea- 
ture editor. 

This is the first time under the 
advisorship of Charles R. Mc- 
Creight that the 'Comber has en- 
tered national competition. 

On the state level last year's 
paper placed first in make-up and 
typography, second in general ex- 
cellence, (only to Miami-Dade 
with a school enrollment of 17,- 
000), and second in school service. 
Individual staff members also won 
various awards for their writing. 

The annual ACP conference is 
to be held in Philadelphia from 
October 20 thru 22. 



drawn-passing or withdrawn-fail- 
ing report up until two weeks be- 
fore final exams. 



myjwww 



LETTERS 



*mu&tteite& 



Dear Editor; 

The west parking lot (if you 
can call it that) in front of the 
campus looks like a road course 
for a Green 'Beret tank division. 
The roads (choke) between park- 
ing spaces look like they've been 
under mortar fire since registra- 
tion and if you have time to 
search the "potholes" you're lia- 
ble to find a foreign car or two 
at the bottom. And to make mat- 
ters worse, the whole mucky mess 
is completely logged in for no 
other apparent reason than to 
keep the plague from spreading. 
Another insight into the telephone 
pole corral is the depressed feel- 
ing you get if you're lucky enough 
to make it down the mire passage 
way between rows and find there 
are no parking spaces left in that 
row. So, you put your mud en- 
gulfed vehicle in reverse and start 
the treacherous journey back, 
only to find a few other "die- 
hards" are plowing toward you, 
you already have come to. After 
much sloshing around, you find the 
last empty space on the lot and 
quickly pull in before anyone else 
can get it, only to open the door 
and find why it is the only spot left. 
Bound and determined to get to 
class you play like a guerrilla and 
wade through no-mans-land and 
carry your problem to the admin- 
istration in the form of mud in 
the halls and on classroom floors. 
I therefore recommend a new 
physical education course for any- 
one interested in going to Viet 
Nam. This course could feature 
guerrilla warfare and survival 
hikes. The facilities for such a 
course are available on campus 
so why not make use of them. 
GREG FORD 




v, W 


£ 




X" 


X* 


/• 



From U.N.C.L.E. l** ie *« 

tive," at 10:00 faces n« «al 
lemma, for the only re«* COffl H 
tion would be that of *he If 
News program, and th*s Amerit 
viewing public tends to plat! 
greater degree of imi>*> rtai we 
whether Kimball will escape! 
clutches of that mean <>1 <J M 
tor Girard, than the state 
Union, the World or even theli 
verse for that matter. 

Wednesday: Tonight , aiw 
battle royale, in the form o|i 
9:30 time slot. Hero we In 
"Gomer Pyle" pitutcl ngs 
"Peyton Place II". Jininc* 
following, one of the jrnost it 
tious undertakings by any i 
work since the demise of "PI 
house 90"; it is entitled "I 
STAGE '67" and it marks the 
turn of original drama to te' 
sion, a return long overdue. 

Thursday: All is quiet again 
night, save the thoiiRlit ol 
swift demise of "Jerleho"; I 
inadvertently, CBS has placedi 
show opposite the ever pojs 
"Batman II" . . . fooH.sI* mm 

Friday: If you listen dfo 
you'll hear the shrapnel cxpW 
tonight. 7:30 opens "with "Gr 
Hornet" and "Tarzan" pit 
against last season's rnn-awaj 
"The Wild, Wild West' ' . 8: 30 ft 
"The Time Tunnel", "Haji 
Heroes", and NBC's l>IockbiE 
The Man From U.N.CI^.E. V) 
for top position. U.N.CI...E, 
will also find, may very well 
peril Milton Berle's newest v. 
venture; "T.H.E. Cat" has an 
tirely nebulous future. 

Saturday: Two potential i 
outs loom on the Saturday eve 
schedule; "Shane" must if 
throw "Flipper" and/or Jit 
Gleason to see another year,/ 
finally, "Pistols and I»ettlc« 
has a dim future, insofar i' 
has to vie for a place in the 
against "Get Smart", a.nolta 
last season's big ones. 

As stated before, those i 
merely observations, from ui 
are drawn estimations, an d li) 
means do I plan to back upi 
of the foregone. Only time' 
tell. 

$$$ For Scfsolors 





MEMBERS of the Chess Club make use of the three chess 
tables which they placed isi the Student Activity Center's north 

Lounge. The tables are available for student use throughout 
the day. 

Debate Workshop Planned; 
Sixty Siqn For forensics 



sessions will be run as "informal 
classes" and culminate in practice 
debates which will help determine 
who is to represent the college in 
some of the forthcoming tourna- 
ments. Any students not enrolled 
at this time may sign up and join 
the groups through September 30. 
Enrollment will be closed after 
that date. 

Crane also anounced that he has 
an unprecedented number of sixty 
students who have signed up for 
Forensics. 

"We'll be working very hard to 
give all of them some opportun- 
ity," Crane said. "I hope to have 
workshops set up for all other 
Forensic activities in a week or 
so," he added. These meetings, 
though, will be one or two meet- 
ing affairs, whereas, the debate 
workshops will run six weeks. 

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Debate workshops have been set 
up for prospective debaters who 
have signed up for College Foren- 
sics. Mr. Josh Crane, Director of 
Forensics, made the announce- 
ment this week that he will have 
two sections of the workshop in 
order to accommodate those who 
have indicated an interest in this 
area. 

Crane stated that the debate 



1967 Galleon 

(continued from page 1) 

will act as class editor. Art editor 
is Ginny Lynn, and Raul Ramirez 
is administration editor. The posi- 
tion of business manager is filled 
by Patty Palin, while Cathy Mark- 
land is the new advertising man- 
ager. Other staffers are David 
Parker, photographer, and Nancy 
Berry. 

Dr. Miles expressed a need for 
freshmen, experienced or willing 
to learn, to join the staff to pub- 
lish this year's book and take 
over the production of the Galleon 
next year. 



(continued from, T*<Ji.f/e II s 

All money collected must 
turned in at Dean GlyruVs S 
on Monday before noon. 

The funds collected in the <t 
are matched 3 to 1 with Fed 
Funds under the Federal V 
Study Program. Previously fo 
collected were matched g t0 1 

The students of the Vs/o^k Sli 
Program this year are t» e iiiel" 
with funds raised last y ear- 
the 9 to 1 system. For the ed 
lent number of students t (,» 
from the program next vear I 
weekend's collection imi st ^'jj 
greater than the previo^ m 
average of $2,000. , ' 

This is only the second veH 
which Dollars for Scholars 
come under the Fed<a ra j if 
Study Program. Previ t>UsI s 
the money collected coui<j be f 
out to student workers, th us |j 
ing the number of students in 
program. ' 

Under the Federal W 0r k St 
Program here, 130-15Q "x-.j. 
benefit yearly.! St 

Any student .'interested s-. a w 
ing for financial assista n „_ „, 
the Work Study Pr^.J 
asked to see Mr. Leon \*f IlL 
the Guidance Center. WalW 



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by Raul Ramirez 

Feature Editor 

One of the most exciting drama 
seasons in the history of PBJC is 
to begin here November 3, open- 
ing night for the presentation of 
Elmo Rice's "The Adding Ma- 
chine". 

"The Crucible," a drama by 
Arthur Miller; "The Roar of the 
Greasepaint — The Smell of the 
Crowd," a musical comedy by 
Anthony Newley, and a Reader's 
Theatre from horror tales of Ed- 
gar Allan Poe complete the list 
of productions selected for this 
season by the drama department. 

"The Adding Machine" is Amer- 
ica's finest example of expres- 
sionism," said Mr. Francis Leahy, 
drama instructor. Expressionism 
was a move in the theatre that 
started in Germany after World 
War I, and through this technique 
the playwright tries to portray not 
only what's going on realistically 
but what's really going on in the 
mind of the person and how he 
sees various people and objects. 

This spectacular play evokes a 



ghastly vision of mechanized civ- 
ilization, stocked with shabby, 
commonplace little creatures. Mr. 
Zero, the main character, is a 
nonentity. An office clerk adding 
up figures for 25 years, he is to 
be replaced by an adding ma- 
chine. Desperate rather than re- 
belious, he kills the Boss and is 
tried and executed. After his 
death, Zero reaches the Elysian 
Fields, an idyllic country site, un- 
bounded by the prison walls of 
human conventions. 

"A Shriek of Death" is the ten- 
tative title for a Reader's Theatre 
to be presented December first 
through the fourth and which will 
feature tales of terror and poems 
by Edgar Allan Poe. 

Mr. Josh Crane, who is in charge 
of the production, commented: 
"I'm really looking forward to this 
production, which I'll do in the 
same style as we did "A Thurber 
Carnival" this past summer. Of 
course, the mood will be consid- 
erably different". Tryouts for "A 
Shriek of Death" are scheduled 
for mid-October. 



German Exchange Student 
Awarded MacArthur Grant 



A young man's hunger for 
knowledge, an alert educator, and 
a millionaire banker-developer 
with a need for a good assistant 
Maitre d' have combined for a 
good deal all the way around, for 
John D. MacArthur, the Colon- 
nades Hotel, and Palm Beach 
Junior College. 

The story began last winter 
when Gunther Schnoerzinger, from 
his home in Germany, wrote Dr. 
John Rudd, a director of CHRIE, 
the international Council of Hotel 
and Restaurant Institutional Edu- 
cation, and coordinator of the 
H6tel-Motel program at PBJC 

Dr. Rudd sympathized with 



Schnoerzinger' s desire for further 
education and experience in Amer- 
ica, and he and the young man 
found a willing ear and an open 
pocketbook in John D. MacArthur, 
millionaire banker, developer of 
much of northern Palm Beach 
County, and the owner of many 
businesses, including the Colon- 
nades Hotel. 

Results include the annual Mac- 
Arthur Award to the PBJC Hotel- 
Motel Food Service Program with 
Schnoerzinger as the first recipi- 
ent of a full year's scholarship, 
and a new assistant Maitre d' at 
the Colonnades with a very long 
last name. 




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Directed by Frank Coggin, Ar- 
thur Miller's "The Crucible" is to 
be presented March 1-4. "One of 
the two best plays Arthur Miller 
ever wrote, "The Crucible" takes 
place in Salem, Massachusetts, in 
1632, but is still very meaningful 
today in our society," said Mr. 
Coggin. 

Possessor of a strong contem- 
porary meaning, "The Crucible" is 
a story of mass hysteria in the 
1600's witch-hunt, and has been 
described by a critic as "the 
tragedy of man's own stupidity". 

Closing the season's program is 
the June 1-4 presentation of "The 
Roar of the Greasepaint — The 
Smell of the Crowd", one of the 
most exciting musicals ever pre- 
sented in stage. Regarding the 
possibility of a joint presentation 
by the music and drama depart- 
ments, as it was done with "The 
Fantasticks", Mr. Hugh D. Albee, 
of the music department, stated: 
"We are giving serious considera- 
tion to performing "The Roar of 
the Greasepaint". -A decision will 
be made only after the music de- 
partment has considered the de- 
mands of the musical score, that 
is, what voices are required and 
what the instrumentation is for 
the orchestra." 

Final tryouts for "The Adding 
Machine" are being held today in 
the Auditorium, and rehearsals 
are to begin immediately after 
the cast is selected. 



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SPECIAL ATTENTION TO THEATRE PARTIES. 

Ph. 582-5791 



ijiiii 

■'.v'r.'iHii;? Utlt eVAve;:! if. 



Page 4 September 21, 1966 

Tanner's Hope 
For Pacers: 
Optimistic ! 

by Mike Boggy 

PBJC's Pacers "will be battling 
for one of the top three positions 
in our conference this year" ac- 
cording to Coach Jim Tanner. 

Taking over the reins of the 
green and gold for its second year 
of intercollegiate cage competi- 
tion, Tanner feels he has the 
material of a tough team "if 
things progress as we expect 
them to". 

Most of the new members will 
be freshmen as only four letter- 
men are returning from last year's , 
squad that emerged victors of one 
game despite losing key players 
due to ineligibility rules, injuries, 
and job conflicts j 




The four sophomores reappearing 
for roil call this year will be "raz- 
zle-dazzle" guard Manuel Carreno, 
towering S'6Y 2 " Lloyd Dollins and 
playmakers Charlie Wright and 
Bob McGiIl. 

Carreno, starter in every game 
he played, averaged better than 
nine points a game last season. 

Dollins broke into the Pacer 
line-up midway through the sea- 
son and proved his worth with an 
aggressive rebounding style. 

Impressive frosh talent from 
around the state will make up the 
nucleus of Tanner's squad. Short 
on college experience, all Tan- 
ner's "recruits" have high school 
"credentials" that prove their 
worth. 

From the other side of the 
coast, scholarship cagers Tom 
Nead and Steve McDonald aver- 
aged close to 14 points a game 
vhile leading the Plant City Plant- 
's to a conference crown. At 6' 4" 
\d could earn a starting role 
center with his top notch re- 
nding and defensive play, 
ake Worth High School alum- 
6'3" Bart Brooks, 6'2" Ric 
adshaw, and 6'1" Skip Measelle 
new an old battle for a starting 
jle at guard positions. 
Hailing Seacrest High are 6'0" 
guard Shawn McEIroy and 6'3" 
forward Lincoln Thomas. 

Another prospect for a center 
or forward position is 6'4" Kent 
Waters from Conference champion 
Orlando Evans. 

Also vying for a guard slot are 
5TCT Larry Evans of Roosevelt 
and 6'1" Bob Callahan of Sun 
coast Conference champion Riv- 
iera Beach. 



JESSE JAMES SAYS: 
"I'D REFORM FOR A 

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MANUEL CARKENO spearheads fast break attack against 
Florida Keys JC. , 



Spotlight on Sportsmen 



Manuel Carreno 
Is Pacer 'Giant 1 



At 5'8" little Manuel Carreno 
casts the tallest shadow on the 
Pacer basketball court. 

Manny was a starter for every 
game but one last season and will 
be the most experienced letter- 
man returning to Coach Jim Tan- 
ner's squad 

Fleeing Cuba in 1961 Manny 
reeked havoc on opponents for 
Palm Beach Junior High and Con- 
niston before making his debut at 
Forrest Hill High School As a 
senior Manny led the Falcons to 
a respective third-place finish in 
the Suncoast Conference He was 
selected to the Christmas Tourna- 
ment first team and to the All- 
Conference Second Team 

Understanding English was most 



difficult for Manny when he 
came to the United States. He be- 
came most confused and frustrat- 
ed when his coach at Conniston 
tried to explain the basketball 
plays. 

"I just couldn't understand his 
English," Manny said. "Finally 
he (the coach) had to diagram the 
plays with pencil and paper before 
I knew what to do." 

When asked what he thought 
about the outlook for this years 
team Manny commented, "It looks 
great We will have a faster, bet- 
ter balanced team with more ball 
control We have more height this 
year, but we still don't have any 
"giants" like Miami-D^de and St. 
Petersburg had last year." 



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With men's flag-tag football and 
women's volleyball beginning their 
first week of play, the I-R Board 
has planned meetings for two 
more activities for October. 

An organizational meeting for 
men's and women's golf will be 
held on Thursday, September 29, 
at 3:45 in PE room No. 5. Co- 
ordinator Ray Daughtery added 
that the rounds would be played 
at the Forest Hill Par 3 Golf 
Course and the Lake Worth Coun- 
try Club. 

Tennis for men and women will 
also be offered under coordinator 
Hans McGirt. Participants must 
be present at the organizational 
meeting Monday, October 3, at 
3:45 in PE room No. 5. The Intra- 
mural Department will furnish the 
tennis balls. 

Men's Flag-tag Football 

9/21—Wednesday— 

Civitans vs. Mustangs 
Gladers vs. Draft Dodgers 

9/22— Thursday- 
Alpha Phi Delta vs. Circle K 
Phi Da Di No. 1 vs. Phi Da Di 
Allstars 

9/27— Tuesday— 
Civitan vs. Draft Dodgers 
Gladers vs. Dolphins 

9/28— Wednesday- 
Circle K vs. Phi Da Di Allstars 
Newman vs. Phi Da Di No. 1 

Women's Volleyball 
LEAGUE I 
No. 1— Pixies 
No. 2— Odds-n-Ends 
No. 3— Thi Del Actives 



No. 4— Thi Del Pledges 
No. 5— Civinettes 
No. 6— Newman Club I 
No. 7— K-ettes I 

LEAGUE II 

A— Mustangs 

B— Tradewinds 

C— Tri Omega 

D-K-ettes 

E— Unknowns 

F— Thi Del Members 

G— Newman Club II 




COGtDGffl 




THE VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Vol. XXVIII, No. 4 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, September 28, 1966 



September 

G vs 
September 

7 vs. 
September 

6 vs 
September 

F vs 
September 

E vs. 
September 

5 vs 



22— 4:45— League II- 
, E; A vs. D; B va 
22— 5:30— League I- 

5; 1 vs. 4; 2 Vs.' 
27 — 4:45 — League I- 

4; 7 vs. 3; 1 vs 
27— 5:30— League II- 
, D; G vs. C; A vs 
29— 4:45— League II 
. C; F vs. B; G vs. 
29—5:30— League I- 

3; 6 vs. 2; 7 vt 



Assembly Committee Selects Series; 
Joyce Brothers Speaks October 24 



ijOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOfX 

High Income Jobs On Campus 

Get a high paying job In 
sales, distribution or market 
research right on your own 
campus. Become a campus 
representative for over forty 
magazines, American Air- 
lines, Operation Match, etc. 
and earn part-time money 
doing interesting work. Ap- 
ply right away. Collegiate 
Marketing, Dept. H, 27 E. 
22 St., New York, N.Y. 1OQ10. 

JOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOCKXXX 



Phi Rho Pi 

Invites you to see 

PBJC's own 





Reynolds 



m 



4£ 



HAWK 



ff 



Every Thursday - 10 p*nt. 

ABC Television 

Channel 12 



Dr. Joyce Brothers, Arnold 
Moss, and Ruth Slencznska are 
among the celebrities secured by 
the Assembly Committee for this 
year's Lyceum series. 

The committee has finalized five 
programs and three more are ten- 
tatively planned. 

Dr. Joyce Brothers, syndicated 
columnist in over 200 newspapers 
and psychological consultant for 
a wide range of businesses, will 
speak on October 24, at 8: 15 p.m. 
in the Auditorium or Gymnasium. 
Dr. Brothers did her undergradu- 
ate work at Cornell University 
and attained her PhD at Colum- 
bia. 

Arnold Moss, America's most 
reknown Shakespearian actor, will 
be here sometime in April. 

Distinguished star of the Amer- 



ican theatre, Ray Middleton, will 
present a program "Treasury of 
Americana" on November 14. 

The Little Angels from Korea, 
7 to 13 years of age, will present 
a program on January 17, with 
native instrumental accompani- 
ment and authentic choreography. 
The 37 children will be dressed 
in native costumes. 

Ruth Slenczynska, child prodigy 
at ten, will present a concert on 
January 30, at 10:30 a.m. She has 
toured Europe, South America, 
South Africa, Far East, and the 
United States extensively. Pres- 
ently, Ruth is an artist in resi- 
dence of Southern Illinois Univer- 
sity Edwardsville campus. She 
records for Decca Records. 

Lawrence Spivak will present a 
reversed Meet the Press, or a 



straight lecture on newsworthy 
national and international events 
of the day, on March 1, at 8:15 
p.m. Mr. Spivak is a permanent 
panelist and producer of Meet 
the Press. 



Contracts and dates are pres- 
ently being worked on for a talk 
on Viet Nam or military service 
in October with Generals Truman, 
Lambert, or Dues, as the possible 
speakers. 



Adding Machine Cast; 
Features Company 
Of 38 /Members 




*SSt Li Nli 

Did someone take Beth Hob- 
son's favorite parking space? 
Is she doing a new dance? Or 
did she just lose a nickel in a 
vending machine? See next 
week's 'Comber for her story. 



Nineteen men and twenty women 
have been selected for the cast 
of "The Adding Machine," to be 




/OUUOUOOOOCXJOCJOOOOOOOOyOOOCXXJOOCXXXXXTOOOOOOOOOa 



INSPECTING POSTERS for the season's 
plays are, from left to right, Frank Leahy, 
who is to direct the November 3-6 production 
of "The Adding Machine," Josh Crane, in 
charge of the December 1-4 Reader's Theatre 
on works by Edgar Allan Poe, Mr. Fred Cog- 



gin, who will direct the March Z-4 presenta- 
tion of Arthur Miller's "The Crucible," Wat- 
son B. Duncan, III, chairman of the commun- 
ications department, and Mr. Hugh Albee, 
music instructor. 



presented here November 3 
through S. 

Burt Merriam, winner of last 
year's Best Supporting Actor 
award, is to portray Mr. Zero, 
an office clerk who kills his boss 
when informed he is to be re- . 
placed by an adding machine 
Mrs. Zero, a nagging housewife, 
is to be casted by Alice Sum- 
mers. 

Daisy, an office assistant, will 
be characterized by Gene Cog- 
gin, while Bob HoIIey is to per- 
sonify The Boss. 

Casting the roles of six mar- 
ried couples, namely Mr. and 
Mrs. one through six are John 
Murphy, Janet Findling, Bill 
Sims, Barbara Isaacson, Dale 
Anglund, Deborah Anyzeski, Ron 
Weeks, Linda Cullen, David 
Ewing, Pat Gardner, James 
Biggs, and Carol McCail. 

Other members of one of the 
largest casts ever assembled at 
PBJC are David Bomar, Carol 
Cole, Sam Moree, Ronnie Gies, 
Buddy Robson, Geoff Binney, 
Gerald Matthews, Bill Stack- 
house, Richard Cawley, Leroy 
Barker, Lew Steenken, and Jim 
Meyers. 

Portraying The Women will be 
Sarah Blair, Karen Spadacene, 
Widget Blount, Toni Asfoury, 
Anne Gore, Wendy Dennis, Ste- 
phanie Daniels, Pamela Mackey, 
Cynthia Shramko, Karen Koude- 
lick and Ann Fields. 

Chuck Masse 
Named To S 

Chuck Massey and K Canipe 
were recently named to the Stu- 
dent Activities Committee for the 
1966-67 school year. Lisa Dulany 
will serve as an alternate member 
of the committee. 

The Student Activities Commit- 
tee, which consists of five faculty 
members in addition to the two 
students, serves as a guiding body 
for the activating or deactivating 
of charters of organizations on 
campus. 

Massey and Miss Canipe are 
full pledged members with full 
rights and privileges and will 



Speech Intramurals 

For All Students 
On October 14 

A date has been set for the fall 
Intramural Speech Tournament, 
an annual event open to all stu- 
dents. Preliminary rounds in 
oral interpretation, extemporane- 
ous speaking, original oratory, 
and entertaining speaking will be 
held during the day and at 7.30 
in the evening on Friday, October 
14. 

The final rounds in each cate- 
gory will be held in the auditori- 
um, and are open to the public. 

Mr. Josh Crane, director of fo- 
rensics, has announced that the 
preliminary plans for the Tourna- 
ment include six periods during 
the day when students can pre- 
sent their speeches or interpre- 
tations. From these, finalists will 
be selected by a panel of judges. 

Students will have to register 
beforehand. Details will be forth- 
coming on how and when this 
should be done. The prizes will 
include certificates and trophies, 
and the finalists will also be given 
an opportunity to represent the 
college in several intercollegiate 
contests that are coming up in the, 
latter part of October and in Nc-^ 
vember. Most notable of these is 
the Hatter Forensics Festival, an^ 
invitational tournament sponsored) 
by Stetson University, 'held in 
land on November 11 and 12. 
addition, a workshop for jui 
colleges will be held in Ft. Pie 
on November 4 and 5. 

y, K Canipe 
erve On SAi 

serve on the committee for ti 
entire school year. They eac. 
have one vote, as do the faculty 
members of the committee, m all 
decision making. Miss Dulany be- 
comes a voting member of the 
committee in the event of the 
absence of one of the other stu- 
dent members. 

The student members of the 
committee were selected by the 
faculty members on the commit- 
tee after five students were rec- 
ommended by the President of the 
Student Government, Chuck Mas- 
sey. 



*s 



Page 2 September 28, 1966 



PgmsmiMprawss* 






LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



"^TjS^ At PerlinAFB, Texas. 



We Need An Election 

At the first Senate meeting of the year a decision was 
made to fill the five vacant freshman Senate seats by applica- 
tion to and approval by the Senate. 

A motion to conduct a general election for this purpose 
was defeated, and the application-approval method was se- 
lected. It is obvious that the Senate would rather vote among 
themselves to choose these five Senators, than to give the stu- 
dents a voice in their government. 

By Friday's deadline twenty students had applied. 

At Thursday's meeting a suggestion was made that the 
applicants appear before the Senate for questioning. Many 
Senators have already complained about too much time in the 
meetings being spent on trivial matters. Isn't it a greater waste 
of time to interrogate twenty candidates during a meeting? 

To rescind the motion establishing the applicant-approval 
method, and reconsider and approve the motion to hold an 
election would be the next logical step for the Senate to take 
if they are to give the freshmen a true representative voice in 
the Senate. 

Circle K Adopts Policy 

Circle K has adopted a new policy concerning assistance 
o other campus organizations because of the guilt complex 
hey and K-ettes received from the poorly run Senatorial elec- 
ions. Their members served as poll workers at the elections. 

A Beachcomber editorial criticizing the Senate elections 
>rompted their stand to refuse assistance to any such venture 
vithout assurance in advance of a well-planned and well- 
irganized activity. 

For the last several elections the Student Government 
Association has turned to these two service clubs for poll 
vorkers. The source of workers is now eliminated unless the 
!GA proves in advance that a well-organized election will be 
.eld. 

We have been campaigning for a stronger election code 
it SGA elections and Circle K now joins us in this campaign. 
Ve hope the SGA will take these suggestions and realize that 
ae idea of a make-shift election must come to an end. 

Ike Paddies At JC? 

The last issue of the Beachcomber carried a letter to the 
Iditor satirizing the condition of the parking lot west of 
ae Technical Building. 

Later that week a message concerning this parking prob- 
;m was found on a bulletin board. It read: "Special Notice 
. . Urgent ... to assist the 'War on Poverty; all public 
nnded students are urged to report to the west parking lot 
a Saturday morning for the purpose of planting rice. Bring 
our water buffalo and coolie hats. Bice seed will be provided." 

It's a good idea fellas but we heard from the superintend- 
at of physical plant and grounds that your rice paddies will 
e filled with shell rock soon and the entire area will be paved 
ithin the year. 







eoe®Qfl©@cs 



The Beachcomber Is published weekly throughout the fall 
and winter trimesters from our editorial offices In the Student 
ActHity Center at Palm Beach Junior Collese, «00 Congress 
Avenue, Ij»ke Worth, Florida. Phone 582-3301. Evt- "28 

The Beachcomber 1b a member of the Intercollegiate Press 
^ Wl l°. Associated Collegiate Press, and the Florida Junior 
Collese Press Association. 



DITOH-I.V-CHIBF. 
BWS EDITOR 



DAVE DOCCETTE 
SfZY GIAVE 



BWS STAFF. Nancy Barnette, NancV'Berrv ' NickBoueis Tlink rwl E 
Carole Cole, il.ke Kaae. Ho>k Johnson^^ohy OsboT^lcaref ScteS 

ftSvlJjIH*' Mlke B °S3>' L >nn Ford, Kent Mitchell 

irctSSos buxaoxb ■ ' '. . V" 3 ?* IS?!!??? 

rSISBSS MAJfAGBK.. ... iim± Jf^hi^ 

DVKHTISIXC MANAGER .... „n\r C £2£™ 

DVKBTISING STAFF: Tom Hlvard Ma.'y Kendall" TES 

HOTOGBAFHEBS: Ralph Pabst, Tom KukoV Mike Cole 




"Tell th MaNa&ei? that with the new equipment r think. 

We CAN rtOLP TH PIZICE ON TH' 3r6/P£fi/r 5FEC/AL, " 

y Agony And Ecstasy'— 
Michelangelo's Life 



by Bob Greene 

In Hollywood, as well as in the 
other world film capitals, suffer- 
ing proves to be big business. By 
way of this assumption one is 
forced to ask oneself if the thea- 
ter-going public has but degen- 
erated into a large ignominious 
group of masochists. "The Agony 
and the Ecstasy," obviously a 
misnomer, is evident, in title 
alone, of a guaranteed big box 
office return. Yet, if one ventures 
into the theatre expectant of 
viewing torture chambers replete 
with maniacal villains, the cor- 
ners of their mouths gleaming 
with spittle, grievous dissappoint- 
ment will closely follow his ex- 
pectations. 

True, suffering proves to be a 
major factor in the screenplay 
from Irving Stone's novel — the 
mental and oftentimes physical 
anguish endured by the sensitive 
sculptor, commissioned by his 
pontiff to set aside his hammer 
and chisel and take up palette to 
conquer the ceiling of the Vati- 
can's Sistine Chapel. This being 
the basic story line, the following 
will be my comment. 

Charlton Heston plays Michel- 
angelo Buonarratl, the strong, 
stone-faced, unflinching Florentine 
sculptor. Heston is truly a great 
actor, yet he seems to be having 
a great deal of difficulty emerg- 
ing from B.C. epics and Renais- 
sance roles. The performance 
given is more than adequate, for 
he seems to have mastered the 
art of placing his whole self into 
his parts. Whether or not he is 
a member of the "method" move- 
ment is an entirely vague ques- 
tion, hut he tends to lean in that 
direction. Yet, it never occurred 
to me that Heston, let alone 
Michelangelo, ever annunciated 
in a manner not unlike that of 
Rocky Grazziano. 

Any superlatives added to those 
already garnered by Rex Harri- 
son would only tend to be trite. 
To many, his portrayal may seem 
shocking, while to others it may 
seem false. Yet one must take 
into consideration that at the time 



depicted, Popes were Men; Men 
with strength. True, God created 
man with this and many other 
attributes, but since this period's 
end, the various succeeding pre- 
lates have failed to utilize these 
gifts to their greatest possibilities. 
Julius II and his predecessors 
would not content themselves to 
retreating behind those venerable 
Vatican walls, their only contact 
with the outside world in the form 
of annual or bi-annual encyclicals. 
True, the image put forth on the 
screen may very well summon 
up a phrase like "The rough-and- 
ready Pope," but is this (or bet- 
ter, was this) wrong? A fighting 
Pope ... a strong man, a force- 
ful man, a HOLY man; Harrison 
portrays all three in one mighty 
achievement — a cinematic trin- 
ity. Somewhat apropos, I should 
imagine. 

All beauty must have at least 
one flaw, and this picture's flaw, 
conversly, comes from beauty — 
Diane Cilento. Perhaps you re- 
member her as the buxom, bawdy 
wench of "Tom Jones." It is a 
shame that she couldn't summon 
up 1 the same fire for this portrayal 
of the Contessa de Medici. The 
Contessa has never been so ab- 
jectively passive, so docile, so 
downright meek. 

Mayhap's one's interest in the 
picture would be only confined to 
the sheer artistry of the camera. 
The balance of color and sweep- 
ing panorama in CINEMASCOPE 
are truly breathtaking. Heston 
tends to be at his best when 
sweating (or more politely, per- 
spiring); Harrison, when walking 
about or blessing the cheering 
throngs, for when he speaks, over- 
tones of Henry Higgins fill the air, 
and I personally waited for him 
to dismiss his cardinals with a 
gay "Cheerio, chaps.' 

In spite of the seriousness of 
the film, the moments of comedy 
in it cannot be contained. There 
is no real agony, and the mo- 
ments of true dramatic impact 
are sadly few and far between 
but if you go, take a CATHOLIC 
• ■ • you'll need him for explana- 
tion of many, many scenes. 




September 28, 1966 Page 3 



Dear Sir: 

Yours is the first newspapw 
have ever read in which the na: 
of the author of a letter to t 
Editor "may be omitted at t 
Editor's discretion." Please t 
me the favor of NOT omitt 
my name with this letter. 

It is a sad day indeed for l 
students of Palm Beach Jut 
College when "letters to the £ 
tor must be limited to on-camp 
affairs." You state in your e 
torial that "it is not the pit 
of a junior college newspaper 
provide space for students 
comment on off-campus evens 
I was always under the impr 
sion that students came to> colle 
to learn, that is to expand & 
horizons. Since when are the he 
zons of a college student limit 
to the borders of the camp 
Can you imagine how well p 
pared our graduates are to 
effective citizens and human I 
ings in our complex world at 
a steady diet of news on dane 
club activities and the tat 
sports scores? 

It is not that these items 
have a rightful place in a colle 
newspaper, but a true COLLEf 
newspaper should be more me. 
ingful in fulfilling its role as "t 
voice of the Palm Beach Jur 
College student." I have more 
spect for the students at this 
stitution than to think that th 
area of interest is so limited, 
is the height of irony that we i 
to encourage our students to th. 
and become interested in nv 
than their own personal world, £ 
then limit their "voice" to "i 
campus affairs." 

I sincerely hope the Editor v 
muster a little courage and afe 
don this stifling policy. 

Sincerely yours, 
Roch C Smith 
Instructor 
Dept. of Modern LanguBj 

(EDITORS NOTE: Mr, Sir 
seems to be more concerned p 
our letters to the Editor pot 
than the students, as his lettct 
the only protest we have receif 
concerning the September 14 e 
torial. Since the Beachcomber 
the voice of the Palm Beach Ji 
ior College STUDENT, and no! 
faculty organ, the present pot 
stands.) 



Phi Rfio Pi 



Pled 



ges 23 



Twenty- three students w 
pledged into the Alpha Char; 
of Phi Rho Pi, national j m 
college honorary for speech i 
drama, in ceremonies held at i 
Knights of Columbus pool. 

These students received a gn 
of 'B' or better in speech cours 
and were recommended by (fc 
former speech instructors becai 
of their exceptional achiever* 
in speech activities. 

They are Ernie Banks, Geoff- 
Binney, David Bomar, Dorotf* 
Brown, Karen Cochran, Mar 
Collins, William Cummings 1 
Donna Day, Dave Douce! 
Sherry Kallionen, Karen Me) 
Jo Ann Nicholson, and Joai 
Ruth. ■* 

Others pledging were Bill & 
mak, Bill Sims, Chris Stephe 
Sally Weaver, Ron Weeks, o 
Wilson, Terry Wiseman, S(f 
Zammit, and Jim Zorn. 



Wilkins Atte 



by Gayle McElroy 
"Oh! I have slipped the surly 
bonds of Earth and danced the 
skies on laughter-silvered wings," 
may best express the feelings of 
Cadet Major Burt Wilkins, sopho- 
more, after representing Florida 




at the 1966 Jet Orientation Course. 
The program, held at Perin Air 
Force Base, Texas, July 22-31, 
housed a Civil Air Patrol repre- 
sentative from each of the 50 
states, Washington, D. C, and 
Puerto Rico. 





>i-< 



<- 11 , 



> nihil *>?,* / 






/S**" 






IpPIL i3Lp* 



': .,-.«T- ■ 



v, 






SOPHOMORE BURT WILKINS climbs aboard a T-33 jet 
trainer at the recent Civil Air Patrol Jet Orientation Course 
held in Texas. 



Campus Combings 



■ by Rosa Johnson 



New Parking Lot 
Having trouble finding a park- 
ing space over by the Tech build- 
ing or Dental Hygiene building? 
Your problems are soon to be 
alleviated. Construction of an 
$85,000 parking lot is to begin as 
Soon as possible. The lot will 
accommodate approximately 500 
cars. 

Funds for the new lot come 
from a bond issue by the state 
legislative board. 

NROTC Test 

Applications for the Navy's twen- 
ty-first annual Regular NROTC 
qualification test are now avail- 
able from Mrs. Broyles in the 
Guidance office and at the US 
Navy recruiting Station in Riviera 
Beach. 

The test is nationwide, to be ad- 
ministered December 10, 1966. All 
male citizens who will be at least 
17 but not 21 on June 30, 1967, and 
are now high school seniors or 
graduates may be eligible to ap- 
ply for the test. 

Those who attain qualifying 
scores will be interviewed and 
given medical examinations next 
January or February. 

Registration for the test will 
close November 18, 1966. 

As a successful candidate, a 
young man will receive financial 
aid for four years of college. 



Upon the completion of the re- 
quirements for the baccalaureate 
degree, the graduate is commis- 
sioned as an officer in the US 
Navy or the United States Marine 
Corps. 

Faculty Art 

Mr. James Houser, Chairman 
of the PBJC Art Department, has 
several paintings on exhibit in the 
new Humanities Building of Flor- 
ida Atlantic University. 

The exhibit was opened Septem- 
ber 18, and will close next Friday. 
Manor Speaks 

Dr. Harold C. Manor, president 
of PBJC, will speak at the Amer- 
ican Dental Association Confer- 
ence on the training of dental 
laboratory technicans in junior 
colleges. The conference is to be 
held October 14-15. 

The dental lab technican pro- 
gram, initiated this fall, has been 
'aided by two Kellogg grants and 
expansive new facilities. 

Phi Theta Kappa Tutors 

Are you "lost at sea" in a sub- 
ject others seem to be sailing 
through? If so your call for help 
has been heard and answered by 
the members of the Phi Theta 
Kappa, with the idea of free tu- 
toring. 

To obtain further information 
see any of the guidance counsel- 
ors in Ad-1. 



Moore's 



es$uei efotfies 



West Palm Beach 




m 



Burt, a member of Civil Air 
Patrol six years and the county's 
highest ranking officer, appeared 
before the selection hoard in Jan- 
uary 1968 to qualify as the Flor- 
ida representative. Contestants 
were subjected to rigid tests, oral 
questions, and to selected social 
situations. 

The 52 representatives were 
flown to Perin Air Force Base, 
one of two in the U.S. where 
fighter pilots are trained A large 
portion of the nine-day session 
was spent in physiological train- 
ing, which included bail-out pro- 
cedures, oxygen systems, control 
panels, and a thorough indoctri- 
nation of the T-33, a made-over 
version of the F-80 Shooting Star, 
used during the Korean Conflict. 

In addition, much time was 
spent in the T-33 simulating ma- 
chines, which enabled cadets to 
get the actual feel of the controls, 
altitude problems, and radar, 
without leaving the ground. 

The simulator contained an al- 
titude chamber in which Burt 
went to a height of 43,000 feet, 
while in actual high altitude 
flight, he reached 41,000 feet. 

"Coming in on a Wing and a 
Prayer," title of a popular WW II 
song, is how Burt felt after bemg 
introduced to barrel rolls, figure 
eights, dives, formation flying, 
and bombing runs, while piloting 
the T-33. 

Later in the program, cadets 
became acquainted with the F-102 
flight simulator, a ground version 
of the aircraft, where they learned 
to fly intercepts on enemy planes. 
Burt was one of two cadets in the 
program successful in intercept- 
ing an adversary aircraft. 

Commenting on the program, 
Burt feels "The Jet Orientation 
Course" a true representation of 
Air Force life, and as a whole 
very beneficial to anyone con- 
sidering the U.S. Air Force as a 
career, even if they're not plan- 
ning on being a pilot." 



Student Government 
Executive Officers 
Receive Honorariums 

The Student Senate passed leg- 
islation Thursday establishing hon- 
orariums for the four executive 
officers of the Student Govern- 
ment Association. 

The legislation, authored by 
Sophomore Publications Senator 
Dave Doucette, calls for the pres- 
ident, vice president, secretary, 
and treasurer to receive honorari- 
ums for the fall and winter terms. 

Honorariums are a form of grat- 
ification given to many student 
leaders on campus. 




SOPHOMORE TOM PARKER records information trom a 
magazine article that he is viewing on one of the microfilm 
readers in the Learning Resource Center. 




Million 

Aid To Learning 



What would YOU do if you had 
a million dollars to spend over a 
one-year period? 

State funds provided PBJC with 
a three story Learning Resources 
Center conducive to study for all 
students. Because of the Higher 
Education Act, the federal govern- 
ment will reimburse PBJC with 
40% of the cost. 

Comments like, "It makes you 
feel like you're in a big univer- 
sity," "It's better than the down- 
town library," and phrases using 
every conceivable adjective, from 
"fabulous" to "comfortable," ap- 
pear to be the average student's 
feelings toward the new library. 

The Learning Resources Center, 
completed last month, has an en- 
larged staff of 18 ready to assist 
students at any time. Mr. Wiley 
C. Douglass, director of library 
services, feels that "Half of 
knowledge is knowing where to 
seek it." Thus, the policy of the 
staff is not to do the students' 
work for them, but to provide ma- 
terials so they can do their own 
work. 

The Audio -Visual Center, re- 
serve books, listening stations 
geared to music and literature, 
and a conference room for group 
meetings, make up the first floor. 
This conference room, available 
to campus organizations, must be 
scheduled in advance. Thirty 
micro-viewers and biology slides 
are offered for the students' use 
in the AV Center, as well as eight 
new typewriters. 

Those interested in viewing peri- 
odicals dating back several years, 
may do so by using one of the 
new micro-readers. These micro- 
readers enable students to view 



liiiiton^ 



PBJC STUDENTS AND 
FACULTY: 

Tirea at Dealer Prices 

2c Discount per gallon 

(all with PBJC f.D.) 




10th & Congress, Lake Worth 



periodicals page by page on an 
enlarged screen. Two Dennison 
copying machines, which are coin 
operated, are also offered, as well 
as adding machines; the latter 
being free of charge. 

The third lloor is presently oc- 
cupied by the business depart- 
ment and faculty offices. Next 
summer, the floor will be vacated 
and then become part of the li- 
brary. 

The federal government has al- 
ready approved funds for addi- 
tional typewriters, drapes, 60 
swastika-shaped study booths, 240 
chairs, a dictionary stand, an out- 
side book drop, and three elec- 
tric charging machines. These 
machines, to be in use in Janu- 
ary, will no longer necessitate the 
stamping of cards or students 
having to sign for books. 

While federal funds cannot be 
used for decorative purposes, do- 
nations, such as that of seven 
potted plants made by Civinettes, 
could be accepted. 

A major problem facing the 
Language Resources Building at 
present, is the trampling of mud 
on the carpeting. According to 
Mr. Douglass, part of this prob- 
lem is to be remedied with the 
placing of five feet of sod on the 
grounds surrounding the building. 
Wiping of feet before entrance 
would also be conducive to con- 
serving the carpeting, he stated. 



ESS 



JESSE JAMES SAYS: 
"I'D REFORM FOR A 

w W Bart ss&bsb wi w£ mm 
STEAK DINNER.' 1 




iT 



► coMPttrt sizain „*<. 
\ qPHW A 77 

» W X ABdIJat&vkiia 

I D I N N E & 

» BONANZJkSTEAK DINNER 
► GIANT STEAK SANDWICH 

CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK PLATTER 

BONANZA 
SIRLOIN PIT 

1029 N. Congress Ave 




Page 4 September 28, 1966 

Spotlight on Sportsmen 

Dives Keep Candy 
'Up In The Air' 



by Mike Boggy 

Sportsman of the week ? Look 
again! This week's athlete, Miss 
Candy Dotson, can probably claim 
more athletic prowess than the 



#;%#• %^ 



ms> 



ife 



J ^ 3! ■. W&SwiM 1 *«■* J"*** ■ 








•tostfj. 



% 








-JDY DOTSON performs 
ive off of the 10-meter 
d at the North Palm 

-ch pool. 

QGQQOGQOOGOOOOGOOaojJ 

igh Income Jobs On Campus " 

Get a high paying job in 
sales, distribution or market 
research right on your own 
campus. Become a campus 
representative for over forty 
maga2ines, American Air- 
lines, Operation Match, etc. 
and earn part-time money 
doing interesting work. Ap- 
ply right away. Collegiate 
Marketing, Dept. H, 27 E. 
22 St., New York, N.Y. 10010. 



president of your high school Let- 
terman's Club. 

As a freshman at Riviera Beach 
High School Candy made a diving 
debut that had coaches from op 
posing swim teams green with 
envy . . . and not without cause. 
She won the state Class A one 
meter diving championship for 
three consecutive years. 

In 1964 she reached her peak 
As a junior, she placed fifth in the 
Women's National Amateur Ath- 
letic Union diving champ'onships 
and captured her third Class A 
diving title In addition she was 
named as high school All-America 
by American Swimmer magazine 
and Post-Times girl athlete of the 
year. 

Candy, a transfer student from 
the University of Florida, came to 
PBJC in the Winter Term of "66. 
With three years of high school 
cheerleading behind her she won 
a spot on the Pacer cheering 
squad last season. Despite a heavy 
19 hour school load, she is candi- 
date for the honor again this year. 
In the spare time she can 
squeeze between schoolwork, 
cheerleading and diving Candy 
carouses the seacoast in quest of 
surf and sun. 

Women's 
VoWeyball 

Women's Volleyball Standings 
LEAGUE I WON LOST 

Odds-n-Ends 2 

K-ettes #1 I 

Thi Del Actives 1 1 

Thi Del Pledges ... 1 1 

Newman Club #1 _ 1 

Civinettes 2 

Pixies 2 

LEAGUE 2 WON LOST 

Tradewinds 2 

Thi Del Members . 1 

Tri Omega 1 l 

K-ettes #2 1 l 

Unknowns 1 1 

Newman Club #2.0 1 

Mustangs 2 

Volleyball Schedule 
Thursday, 4: 45 — Unknowns vs. 
Tri Omega; Thi Del Members vs. 
Tradewinds; Newman Club #2 
vs. Mustangs. 

5:30— Civinettes vs. Thi Del Ac- 
tives;* Newman Club vs. Odds-n- 
Ends; K-ettes vs. Pixies. 

BASEBALL TRY0UTS 

Interested in being on the Pacer 
baseball roster this season? If so 
it is mandatory that you attend 
the meeting for all baseball pros- 
pects on Tuesday, September 27 
at 4:00 in the gym, PE room #5. 







?#^»$f^lW1^^ 










*.?*»' .Sue***. -*,,• '. */\** >*.* **■»*'*- -, .,.., 

DENNIS HUTCfflSON of Phi Da Di #1 Circle K's John Allen (white shirt). Plu Dal 
leaps high to bat down pass intended for #1 was the victor, 48-8. 

Plii Da Di, Alpha Phi Victorious 
In first Week Of l-R football 



Phi Da Di #1 and Alpha Phi 
Delta rolled to easy first game 
victories in the Green League last 
Tuesday. 

Bruce Trent, Dennis Hutchen- 
son, and Fred Jaudon scored two 
touchdowns each at Phi Da Di #1 
breezed by Circle K 48-8. Walt 
Keller tallied the only touchdown 
for Circle K. 

I-R GolfMeeting 
Tomorrow P. M. 
In Gym #5 

An organizational meeting for 
men's and women's golf will be 
held tomorrow at 3:45 in PE 
room #5. 

According to coordinator Ray 
Daugherty rounds will be played 
at the Forest Hill Par 3 Golf 
Course and the Lake Worth Coun- 
try Club. 

Tennis for men and women will 
be offered with Harris McGirt as 
coordinator. Participants must be 
present at the organizational meet- 
ing Monday, October 3, at 3:45 m 
PE room #5. 



Alpha Phi Delta ran over New- 
man, 36-6, with Tom Lovell and 
Dick Johnson scoring eight points 
apiece for the victors. Newman's 
only score came with 30 seconds 
left in the game as John Canavan 
scampered into the end zone from 
the five yard line. Tom Nolin set 
up the score on a 43 yard pass- 
run. 

In Gold League action Wednes- 
day, the Civitans edged the Mus- 
tangs, 12-8, and the Glades tram- 
pled the Draft Dodgers, 32-6. 



Van Randolph scored the gar 
first TD to put the Mustangs' 
6-0 lead. But Civitans Bob E 
and Ed Brown each crossed 
zero stripe to nip the Mustang 
four points. 

Men's Football Schedule 
Wednesday, 4:30 — Phi Da 
All stars vs. Circle K; Phi ft 
# 1 vs. Newman. 

Thursday, 4:30— Draft Dodj 
vs. Dolphins; Gladers vs. K 
tangs. 



COLLEGE CO] 



SUBMARINES- 

Open 8-11 — 7 Days a Week 

2701 IUCERNE - ACROSS FROM JUNIOR GOLUOE 




I 




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f ru 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 j/i m 1 1 n i n 

rr.-ZTv U k?-- i i i Sd fe£ ,jt 'T , 







FOR WOMEN 

• VILLAGER 

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FOR MEN 

a CORBIN SUCKS 

• HASPEl SUITS 
» GANT SHIRTS 

• GORDON FORD COATS 

• ALAN PAINE SWEATERS 

• LONDON FOG 



329 Worth Ave. Palm Beach 



SPECIAL STUDENT QFf£» 

WHOLESALE PRICES 

ON 
Tires — Batteries and 

Auto Accessories f 






Simply Present Your Student ID Card at 

■DON'S FIRESTONE- 



Z3 



Railroad & N.E. 5th Aves. Boynton Boach ; 



'OPINIONAIRE', popular Beachcomber stu- 
dent opinion column, returns today. In this 
issue students state their views on the feasi- 
bility of the LRC being open on weekends. 



liiii 

THREE 



THIS WEEK'S 'Spotlight on Sportsmen' sub- 
ject, eager Charlie Wright, plans to end his 
basketball after this season. Sports Editor 
Mike Boggy thinks not. 



m^^M^m^^m£Mi^^^l;^m 





THE VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Vol. XXVIII. No. 5 



Lake Worth. Florida Wednesday, October 5, 1966 



five Senators, Constitutional Amendm 
On The Ballots for October 13 Election 




by Dave Doucette 
Editor-in-Chief 

Students will go to the polls on 
Thursday, October 13, to elect five 
freshmen senators, and vote on 
four proposed constitutional 
amendments. 

Voting will take place from 8:00 
a.m. to 4:00 p.m. in the SAC 
Lounge. Only freshmen may vote 
in the Senate elections, but all 
students are eligible to vote in the 
constitutional amendment section 



of the election 

Paper ballots will be used, as 
the voting machines usually bor- 
rowed from the county are being 
used in the upcoming municipal 
elections. 

The vacancies were caused by 
too few freshmen qualifying for 
the regular senatorial elections in 
September. Twenty freshmen had 
applied for these five seats at 
press time. 

At the first meeting of the year, 
the Senate decided to fill the va- 



Speech Entry Blanks 
Must Be Completed 
Before October 12 



The fall intramural speech 
tournament will be held on Fri- 
day, October 14. Four divisions— 
oral interpretation, extempora- 
neous speaking, oratory, and en- 
tertaining speaking will be in- 
cluded in the tournament. 

All contestants speak once dur- 
ing the day in preliminary rounds, 
with four contestants in each field 
to be chosen for the finals on 
October 14. 

Rushing Ends; 
Social Clubs 
Nome Pledges 

Rushing for the social clubs 
ended September 16 when bids 
were given out. The students 
pledging are: 

Philo: Nancy Aiello, Rosemary 
Adamson, Pam Fiaschetti, Beth 
Hobson, Dale Janes, Bonnie Le- 
vinski, Linda Newsome, Ruth 
Oberland, Joyce Patterson, Peggy 
Pink, Noreen Riley, Penny Salts, 
Janice Sykes, Martel Thomas, 
Judy Wade, Leslie White, and 
Shiela Wilev. 

Thi Del: Char Abel, Eileen Al- 
len, Helen Clough, Diane Conley, 
Clare Cooney, Mary Kay Cooney, 
Linda Da Silva, Jenelle Gehrken, 
Linda Hammock, Susan Hammon, 
Pam Hamrick, Lisa Hewey, Chris 
(continued on page S) 



General regulations, as insti- 
tuted by Mr. Josh Crane, director 
of forensics, are as follows: Con- 
testants must be enrolled in 12 
hours of classes and be maintain- 
ing a "C" average. Each student 
is limited from entering more than 
two contests. Contestants must 
fill out an official entry blank 
(available from Mr. Crane) by 
3:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Octo- 
ber 12. 

Following these rules and pro- 
cedures, contenders are assigned 
to one preliminary round which 
will be posted in the Auditorium 
on Thursday, October 13. 

Finalists will be announced be- 
tween 3:30 and 4:00 on October 
14. The four finalists from each 
division will be notified. 

First place winners in the tour- 
nament will be eligible to repre- 
sent PBJC at the Stetson Invita- 
tional Forensics Festival on Nov- 
ember 11 and 12. 

Interest Declines 
As A-RDies 

Action Reaction, a publication 
which allowed students to voice 
their opinions on any topic, no 
longer exists. 

Students Government- funds were 
returned due to the lack of in- 
terest among last year's fresh- 
men, causing Action Reaction to 
die, stated Mr. Freedman, last 
year's sponsor. 



cancies by having interested stu- 
dents apply and come before the 
Senate for approval. This method 
was selected because of the apathy 
the freshmen displayed at last 
month's elections. 

The four constitutional amend- 
ments concern the levision of the 
present constitution to allow for 
the reorganizing of the SGA Exec- 
utive Department to include six 
student boards. The amendments 
were authored and sponsored by 
sophomore Senator, Burt Wilkins. 

The amendments were uanani- 
mously approved by the Senate 
after two weeks of readings and 
work in the Constitutional Revi- 
sions Committee. The amendments 
were found to be flawless and 
their acceptance was '"strongly 



| In All Basic Subjects 



urged" by the committee. 

The purpose of the amendments 
is to create an SGA cabinet, con- 
sisting of the chairmen of six self- 
perpetuating student boards. These 
boards deal with the areas of 
campus beautification, communi- 
cations, elections, leadership and 
service, student organizations, and 
spirit and traditions. 

The proposed student boards 
assume many of the trivial mat- 
ters usually handled by the Senate. 
With these boards, the Senate is 
left free to legislate, its true pur- 
pose. 

The way in which the boards 
are to be filled, and the back- 
ground and purpose of each board 
will be explained thoroughly in 
next week's paper. 



Thi Dels First 

food Drive 
On October 13 

Thi Del's first blood drive of 
the year will be held on Thursday, 
October 13, from 8 a.m. until 4 
p.m. in the downstairs audiovisual 
room. 

To give blood, donors must 
weigh at least 110 pounds, be in 
good general health, and, if under 
21, must have a permission slip 
signed by their parents. These 
slips may be obtained in Dean 
Glynn's office or from any Thi 
Del member or pledge. 

Not only those who donate, but 
all students, faculty, staff, and 
their immediate families are eligi- 
ble to use the blood. To obtain 
blood, the name of the patient, his 
doctor, and hospital must be given 
to Dean Glynn. 

Anyone receiving blood from the 
college's account pays only $10, 
instead of the normal $35. Even 
though the blood itself is free, the 
$10 is an administrative fee that 
must be charged. 

Thi Del members and pledges 
will assist the technicians from 
the Palm Beach County Blood 
Bank. Participants m the drive 
are given small red paper hearts 
reading "I gave" or "I tried", de- 
pending on their success or failure 
to donate blood. 

The cafeteria is again giving 
cookies and orange juice to all 
who donate. 



PTK Offers Free Tutorh 



by Gayle McEIroy 



Does fibrillae, neophyte, peri- mucha suerte en espanol), 

zonium, Aspergillus, metulae, and other foreign phrases appear 

Do you tire out half way through trophozoite, seem more like an Greek to you ? 



the memory of COz+HzO + 
Sunlight chlorophyll / enzymes — » 
= Cs Hi* Oe+Oz + 686 calories? 



untranslated Rosetta Stone than 

General Biology terms? 

(Jai vous aime beau couptj or 




;•;• PHI THETA KAPPA member Linda Butler, left, assists, 
8 Cookie Wall in her studies. 



With progress reports drawing 
near, many students are already 
concerned with the possibility of 
one or more low grades in sub- 
jects 

Phi Theta Kappa, students 
honor organization, offers a free 
tutoring service in basic subjects 
to interested students 

To receive tutoring in foreign 
languages, math, sciences, Eng- 
lish, accounting, and other 
courses, students need only to sign 
a card in the guidance office, 
AD-1 stating name, subject in 
which help is needed, and avail- 
able time. Arrangements are made 
by tutor and students for a time 
convenient to both. 

Phi Theta Kappa hopes a large 
number of students take advan- 
tage of this service and also keep 
in mind the words of noted author, 
Baynard Taylor. 

Learn to live and live to 
learn, 

Ignorance like a' fire dolh 
burn, 

Little tasks make large re- 
turn 



Page 2 Wednesday, October 5, 1966 





Student Senate Moves 



The Student Senate moved in the right direction Thursday 
when they decided to fill the five vacant freshmen Senate 
seats by a general election. 

In September's regular Senatorial election only seven 
freshmen qualified for twelve seats. At press time twenty 
freshmen had applied for the five vacant seats, assuring the 
voters a wide choice of candidates, which is something they 
were not afforded in the previous election. 

To be effective the Senators must campaign and work for 
election, not simply walk into office. A Senator who has the 
support of the students will work for the benefit of the stu- 
dents, not his own personal gain. 

The candidates have turned out in sufficient numbers. 
Now the freshmen voters must go to the polls and elect Sena- 
tors who will truly represent all freshmen. 

Where Are The Vests? 



Last January the Student Senate allocated funds for the 
purchase of fifty gold-colored vests to be used for identifica- 
tion purposes at PBJC sponsored events. 

Ten months later the vests have been used only twice: 
on student guides at the Open House and High School Visita- 
tion Activities last spring. Are these vests worth the money if 
they are used only two or three times a year? 

Gold vests, instead of pocket-sized name tags, on the 

tudent helpers at registration would have greatly assisted the 

gistering students. If the club members collecting for the 

cent Dollars for Scholars Drive had been identified with 

ese vests the collection might have been more successful. 

These fifty vests were obtained with Student Activity Fees, 
hey should be used more than twice in ten months if the 
.tudents are to gain full benefit from them. 

The Galleon Grows 

The yearbook staff announced this fall that die 1967 
Galleon would be larger than last year's book. One of the 
announced plans to expand the book was a larger class picture 
^ction. 

After Friday's make up pictures nearly one thousand 
student pictures had been taken, double last year's number. 

If the other methods of expanding the Galleon work as 
well as this one apparently has, 1967 yearbook will be 
improvement over last year's edition. \ 



an 



®$®&®®^^ 




The Hi-aclH'c>mI>,. r Is published wceklj throughout the fall 
and winter trimesters from our editorial offices in the Student 
Actiiitj Center at -Palm Beach Junior College, 4200 Congress 
Avenue, Lake \A orth, riorlda. Phone (MS5-K0OO, Evt. 258. 

The Beachcomber is a member of the Intercollegiate Press 
Association, Associated Coileffiatc Press, and the riorlda Junior 
Colleg-e Press Association. 



EDITOH-IN-CHIISF. 

NEWS EDITOR 

SEWS STAFF: N.ino Bainette Nancj Barrj 

Mike Kane, Rosa Johnson, Holly Osborne, 

Weber 
FEATURE EDITOR 

FEATURE STAFF: Rob Greene, Dentyne Lan 
SPOUTS EDITOR 

SPOUTS STAFF Lynn Foid, Kent Mitchell 
COPY EDITOR ... . 

CIKCFXATION MANAOKK 
BUSINESS MANAGER 
ADVERTISING MANAGER . . 

ADVERTISING STAFF: Mai 5* Kendall, Leslie 
PHOTOGRAPHERS- Ralph Pnbst, Tom Kisko, 



DAVE DOUCETTE 
8UZ1 GLAVE' 

Rick Chaff in, Carole Cole, 
Karen Schrecengost, Joyce 

HAUI, RAMIREZ 

dfair, Gajle McElroy. 

.MIKE BOGGY 

.KAREN SCHMIDT 
. . LIDIA VAIEILA 

IINDA CAVILL 

RON BATES 

White Denize Mlisse'man 
Mike Cole. 



^Doctor Zhivago' lacks Intensity; 
Main Fault Lies In The Casting 




Wednesday, October 5, 1966 Pagg_3_ 

Student Senate Prexy 
Appoints Committees 



by Rob Greene 

There is something missing from 
David Lean's film version of 
"Doctor Zhivago," and up until 
now I couldn't quite put my finger 
on it; but given a little thought, 
it boils down to the basic factor 
of intensity. Zhivago is undoubt- 
edly empty. Now if you've seen 
the picture, you are probably 
thinking that I'm some kind of 
nut (as I have heard rumblings 
on campus to this effect), how- 
ever, I do not mean "Zhivago" as 
a whole, but Zhivago as a doctor 
and poet 

The fault here lies in the cast- 
ing. Omar Sharif may make a 
fine desert sheik, but a poet and 
humanitarian doctor in turn-of- 
the-century Russia he proves him- 
self to be somewhat shallow. His 
performance is further weakened 
by the assumption that he has no 
control whatsoever over his facial 
muscles. Not once did I see him 
in any way change his expression. 
True, he smiles brightly, but he 
draws a blank on all other counts. 
He could be watching a group of 
peasants being overrun by the 
Czar's dragoons or in the throes 
of a passionate scene with Julie 
Christie or performing a delicate 
operation on a wounded soldier, 
he never once showed any strain 
or other expression. He never 
changed. Sharif's whole problem 
is that as Zhivago, he is too ex- 
ternal. 

Geraldine Chaplin, if not as bad 
as Sharif, is worse. As Zhivago's 
wife, she is too sweet, too sugary, 
too ingenue. Oh, true, there are 
times when she shows true 
promise, but they are so few and 
so Fleeting that they go by un- 
noticed by most and unimportant 
to all. Unimportant because she 
is Charley Chaplin's pride and 
joy and she's making it big with 
her first picture and aren't we 
proud. The thought occurred to 
me as I watched her, that maybe 
she has freckles or some other 
skin disorder, for whenever she 
was on camera she looked like 



she either had too much make-up 
on, or was being filmed in Doris 
Day soft-focus. 

Just so I don't sound like some 
sort of misfit (as I've heard rum- 
blings) I will come right out and 
say that "Zhivago" does indeed 
have many redeeming features, 
namely Christie, Steiger, and 
Courtenay. 

Among these top-ranking assets, 
and definitely in the lead, is Julie 
Christie. If you missed "Darling", 
you've missed Christie at her fin- 
est, for try as she may, she will 
never top that role. As Lara she 
is uncommonly warm, convincing 
and consistent in her character. 
It is she who saves those scenes 
between her and Sharif. It is Julie 
Christie who lights the screen— she 
makes the picture. 

Rod Steiger, if you've never 
seen him in a picture before, (esp 
"The Pawnbroker") could read 
Mother Goose and make it sound 
menacing. He can personify evil 
in such a way that he IS evil. An 
actor of this calibre is needed for 
the title role; someone who fairly 
throbs with the intensity and ex- 
citement of the character in Pas- 
ternak's novel. The scenes be- 
tween he and Miss Christie are 
kinetic, they are electric, they 
MOVE, there is ACTING taking 
place— and there aren't too many 



chances to see these two 
together. 

Tom Courtenay, m the rdf 
Pascha, the rebellious young 
er, is convincing enough for 
movie's purposes. Pascha &" 
carnate good. He is strong <&\ 
and pure of heart and nii 
right and so on and so forth 
is so GOOD (as opposed 
Steiger's evil), he just may r< 
you ill. 

The entire production, desljr 
by John Box, is without a do| 
the most beautiful and P". 
worthy piece of work I have e| 
seen recorded on film. His uv 
blues and greys and silvers | 
the depicting of the cold Rutf t 
winters is very effective. 

Perhaps I was most relit* 
to find that even with the ail 
opening (completely free of 
original book), and the equ 
as dull ending (a happy endiri 
a Russian novel?) the picture' 
not manage to reduce itself t 
catalog of the revolution, a t 
that Lean or any other dim 
could have fallen into. In k 
the entire three-and-three-qmr 
hours spent in the theatre » 
thoroughly enjoyable. 

Suffice it to say that with a I 
changes made (in the person. 1 , 
Sharif and Miss Chaplin) thejj 
ture would be as close to pert j 
as any picture I have seen. 







John Pitts 

Delray 

Sophomore 

"Many students have long days 
with straight classes. It would be 
good for them to have this oppor- 
tunity, even if the library was 
open for only half a day on Sat- 
urday." 



Campus Combings 



by Rosa Johnson 



ART CLUB FILMS 

The Art Club is sponsoring a 
sound film strip showing of the 
art classes and the techniques 
used by the Pratt Institute in New 
York City. This film strip is on 
loan from the Institute and is 
open to all students. 

The film will be shown in HU-02 
at 1:20 on Monday and Tuesday 
and 3:40 on Wednesday. 



T~~ 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




%8K&&%f®^^ 



**- —— — ■ ^ — - — ' i f=r-" ii 'r~ i TiTr-' i r — ■ mi 

VVeLL, pip TVI' Pf34PT BtfARPTAKE \OU.fteNl£Y,GRMAl 
&Oltt& TO HAVE TO PUT UP WITH Y#U TM RE«T Of TH'TE^W?" 



HEALTH WAIVER TESli 

The health waiver test, v,t 
exempts students from hqvinj 
take HH 101, is to be given 0. 
ber 17-19. 

The test is scheduled for II 
m. on October 17 and 18, andl 
7 p. m. on October 19, in A\ 

Those eligible for taking the t 
are those who have not tat 
either HH 101 or the health m 
er test. For further details s 
Mr. Cook in the Guidance Offk* 

15 NIPH SPEED LIMIT 

A new 15 mph speed limit cat 
into effect October 1, due to \ 
traffic congestion which occurs! 
tween classes. Although seve- 
accidents have occurred on ca. 
pus this speed limit decrease 
not a direct consequence. 

There will also be a crackdo- 
on drivers who cut across t 
campus and make an illegal erit 
onto Congress Avenue. The Hij 
way Patrol and the Sheriffs [1 
partment are going to help t " 
campus police in the enforceme 
of this new regulation. 

PB COMMUNITY CHORUS 

An invitation has been extend 
to all PBJC students and w 
munity members, who are i n | t 
ested in great musical singing, > 
join the Palm Beach Comrrmj, 
Chorus. The chorus under the i 
rection of Dr. Donald Buttervvor 
will prepare Beethoven's *"t% 
Symphony" and Hansen's "Cher 
bic Hymn" for performance t! 
week of November 21. 

Rehearsals are held every ftf a 
day night in the Humanities B^ 
ing from 7:30 to 10:00. There i 
a registration fee of $3. 







David Cormo 
Lake Worth 
Sophomore 

"It's a good idea because it 
would provide an opportunity to 
catch up on reports and term pa- 
pers, however, the attendance 
■would probably be limited." 



JESSE JAMES SAYS: 
"I'D REFORM FOR A 

BONANZA 

STEAK DINNER." 





► SONANZA.STEAK DINNER 
GIANT STEAK SANDWICH 
CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK PUTTER 

BONANZA 
SIRLOIN PIT 

1029 N. Congress Ave. 



The new Learning Resource 
Center is a great advancement on 
campus. Students may use re- 
sources, check out materials, and 
enjoy the magazine area five days 
a week from 8:00 a.m. until 10:00 
p.m., with the exception of the 
5:00 p.m. closing on Fridays. Is 
this sufficient opportunity for the 
average student, or do you think 
the library should be available on 
Saturdays? 





Joann Fielschman 
Boca Raton 
Freshman 

"Many students go directly from 
class to work each day. Saturday 
would be a good opportunity for 
these people." 



Pepe Fernandez 
Belle Glade 
Freshman 

"Since some out-of-town librar- 
ies are not sufficient, I must come 
here to use the resources. It 
would be a good idea to have th* 
library open on Saturdays." 

Pledges 

(continued from page 1) 

Hober, Sherry Jackson, Sandy 
Kahler, Rosemary Messina, Penny 
Murgado, Ronnell Pitchford, Trina 
Reid, Gail Richards, Kay Stone, 



At the second Senate meeting 
this year, President Sherry Kal- 
hoinen appointed the chairmen 
and members of several standing 
committees. 

Karen Tenne, Lucy Villa, Wendy 
Weeks, ■ Stephanie West, Chris 
Widell, and Fran Wilson. 

Tri 0: Linda Anderson, Sandy 
Bedford, Jerry Berson, Gayla 
Breedlove, Betty Brown, Ellen 
Duffy, Lynda Gleason, Sheryl 
Goldenstedt, Susie James, Sandy 
McBride, Jan McCarty, Jan North, 
and Cathy Oatway. i 

Alpha Phi: James Carroll, Steve 
Dangler, Norman Gempel, Joe 
Hagin, Rod Heistand, Frank Hud- 
son, Frank Kreidler, Dennis Lon- 
garzo, Paul McCranels, Jack Quil- 
ling, Butch Raschke, Kent Riseley, 
John Spooner, Mike Stone, and 
Jack Dilson. 

Chi Sig: Don Abel, Sid Adams, 
Gerald Boggs, Willy De Gray, 
Chuck Genever, Paul Goldstein, 
Ray Kidwell, Tim La Forge, Pete 
Lu China, Frank Mario, Frank 
Pernell, Wayne Roman, Ron Sny- 
der, and Doug Williams. 

Pha Da Di: Dave Back, Ron 
Ball, Hank Bellardo, Glen Blount, 
John Campbell, Bill Cook, Jerry 
Darr, Robert Darr, Chuck Dodds, 
Harvey Eubank, Dennis Hutche-- 
son, Mick Mazes, Joe Palermo, 
Pat Painter, Don Rowan, Bill 
Schmidt. Blair Schrader. 



Freshman Phil Craun was ap- 
pointed chairman of the Constitu- 
tional Revisions Committee. Other 
members of the committee are 
Chris Stephens, Laurie Clark, 
David Parker and Burt Wilkins. 

Senate Statutes and By-laws 
Committee Chairman Dennis 
Brown has as members of his 
committee, Frank Kreidler, John 
Foster, Dave Doucette, and Mari- 
iee James. 

Linda Cavill, Vicki Richardson, 
and Chnsti Hattan serve with 
Chairman Laurie Clark on the 
Publicity Committee. 

Social Committee members are 
Bill Sedmak, chairman, Bev Hoff- 
man, Jane Antonsen, Frank 
Kreidler, John Foster, and David 
Parker. 

Barbara Calhoun is chairman of 
the Finance Committee with Raul 
Ramirez, Frank Maurio, and Vicki 
Richardson as members. 

Bi-weekly Poll Committee chair- 
man is David Parker. Members 
are Linda Cavill, Christi Hattan, 
Chris Stephens, and Frank Kreid- 
ler. 



Tiras Nwea 
Bagdad, Iraq 
Sophomore 

"It seems, that if the library 
were open on Saturday it would 
promote studying on weekends." 



SPECIAL STUDENT OFFER 

WHOLESALE PRICES 

ON 
Tires — Batteries and 
Auto Accessories 

|ii ' Simply Present Your Student ID Card at 

I — —-DON'S FIRESTONE 



Railroad & N.E. 5th Aves. 



Boynton Beach 




Nancy 
Barnette 

CANDIDATE 
FOR 

FRESHMAN 
SENATOR 

Be Outspoken* 
But not outvoted 

(Pd. Pol. Adv.) 



FRESHMAN SENATE CANDIDATES 

Buy Space In The BEACHCOMBER 
To Campaign For Election 



Rotas are $1.00 per column inch. 



An ad this size would cost $20.00 



For more information come by the Beachcomber offices in the Student Activity Center 

AH ads for the October 12 issue must be 
purchased before 6:00 p.m. on Thursday 



t 



Page 4 Wednesday, October 5, 1966 



-Spotlight On Sportsmen • 



Wright Shines For Hoopsters 



by MIKE BOGGY 
Sports Editor 

If Cassius Clay had laryngitis 
he couldn't be sadder than a 
Charlie Wright without a bas- 
ketball. 



Charlie is no Muhammed Ail, 
but he provided a real punch last 
season as a backcourt playmaker 
for the Pacers. The 6' 0" guard 
reached a personal high of 14 
ooints against Indian River, but 



Three Teams Unbeaten 
In l-R Flag Football 



Phi Da Di No. 1, Alpha Phi 
Delta, and the Civitans kept their 
records unblemished as flag-tag 
football entered its second week 
of activity. 

Alpha Phi Delta ran over Cir- 
cle K 32-8 last Monday with high 
man Terry Lovell with 12 points. 

Brotherhood made little differ- 
ence that same day as Phi Da 
Di No. 1 crushed the Phi Da Di 
Allstars 30-6. Bruce Trent scored 
two TDs for No 1. 

On Tuesday the Gladers rolled 
to their second straight win by 
shutting out the Dolphins 24-0 
Dusty Rhodes had 8 points for the 
Gladers. The Civitans dumped the 
Draft Dodgers 32-14. 



Wednesday Phi Da Di No. 1 
won their third game in a row 
over a stubborn Newman team, 
24 - 14. Fred Jaudon passed to 
Bruce Trent for one touchdown 
and ran for another to total 12 
points. William Kraft and Tom 
Nolin scored a touchdown apiece 
for Newman to trail 14-12 at the 
halftime. 

The Mustangs put an end to 
the Gladers winning streak Thurs- 
day with a 28-14 victory. Van 
Randolph had 8 points for the 
Mustangs while Dusty Rhodes 
fired two TD passes to Wayne 
Peacock for a 12-point total. 

The Draft Dodgers forfeited to 
the Dolphins. 




his ball-handling techniques and 
timely assists made him instru- 
mental in the de- 
liberate type Pa- 
cer offense. 

In 1965 Charlie 
played varsity 
ball for the Sun- 
coast Conference 
champions, Palm 
Beach High 
School. Prior to 
this he played 
basketball and 
ran track for 
Northboro Junior High. 

Commenting on the competition 
PBJC will face this year Charlie 
predicts the Pacers to be "fight- 
ing Miami-Dade North for the 
top spot in the conference." We 
have a lot of guards this year 
so we will be able to run the 
ball and press morp 

Charlie, a Political Science ma- 
jor, plans to terminate his basket- 
ball career when he transfers to 
the University of West Virginia. 
However, this scribe believes that 
Charlie will give up basektball the 
day that Cassius shuts his mouth. 
In other words . . . it'll be a long 
time. 



Eight Girls Selected Cheerleaders 
For 1966-67 Basketball Season 



Two weeks of daily practice 
directed by Carole Cole, cheer- 
leading coordinator, was climaxed 
September 29 when eight girls 
were chosen as Pacer cheerlead- 
ers for 1966-67 

Gayla Breedlove, freshman from 
St. Augustine High; Jill Bowers, 



freshman from Forest Hill High; 
K Canipe, sophomore from Riv- 
-iera Beach High; Carole Cole, 
sophomore from Lake Worth 
High; Lisa Dulany, sophomore 
from Lake Worth High; Peggy 
Pink, freshman from Forest Hill 
High; Mary Webb, freshman from 




Lake Worth High; and Kathi 
Whisman, freshman from Boca 
Raton High are the new Pacer 
cheerleaders. 

The newly selected squad elec- 
ted Carole Cole, captain, and K 
Canipe, co-captain. 

The seventeen girls who tried 
out were judged on genuine smile, 
show of self-confidence, neat ap- 
pearance, magnetic personality, 
projection, indicated desire, in- 
exhaustible energy, how she looks 
in a squad, constant pep, and 
attitude. They were rated on a 
point scale for each category. 

Chuck Massey, SGA president; 
Mr. Kane, chairman of faculty 
athletic association; Mrs. Britten, 
cheerleading sponsor; Miss Mc- 
Neely, student activities director; 
and Coach Tanner acted as judges. 



THE NEW CHEERLEADERS chosen on September 29 are, 
from left to right, Mary Webb, Jill Bowers, Peggy Pink, K 
Canipe, co-captain, Carole Cole, captain, Gayla Breedlove, 
Kathi Whisman, and Lisa Dulany. These eight girls were 
selected from a field of seventeen after two weeks of practice. 



illillotie 



PBJC STUDiNTS AND 
FACULTY: 

Tires at Dealer Prices 

2e Ofgcauni per gallon 

(all mith PBJC I.D.) 




10th & Congress, Lake Worth 



High Income lobs On Campus 

Get a high paying job in 
sales, distribution or market 
research right on your own 
campus. Become a campus 
representative for over forty 
magazines,, American Air- 
lines, Operation Match, etc. 
and earn part-time money 
doing interesting work. Ap- 
ply right away. Collegiate 
Marketing, Dept. H, 27 E. 
22 St., New York, N.Y. 1OO10. 






mm Election Tomorrow 
Four Constitutional Amen 





students are eligible to vote. 
Freshmen are electing five sena- 
tors at the same time. 

The amendments, concerning 
the revision of the present consti- 
tution to allow for the reorganiz- 
ing of the SGA Executive Depart- 
ment to include six student boards, 
were authored and sponsored by 
sophomore Senator, Burt Wilkins. 

The purpose of the amendments 
is to create an SGA cabinet con- 
sisting of the chairmen of six self- 



perpetuating student boards deal- 
ing with the areas of campus 
beautification, communications, 
elections, leadership and service, 
student organizations, and spirit 
and traditions. 

The four amendments involve 
the formalities of establishing the 
boards and explaining their duties. 
To quote the amendments word 
for word would take too much 
room here so a brief outline of 
each board follows. 



CAMPUS BEAUTIFICATION 
BOARD works through interested 
students, faculty, and organiza- 
tions, shall conduct projects 
throughout the year to cleanup, 
dressup, and beautify the campus 
under policies established by ac- 
tion of the student Senate. 

COMMUNICATIONS BOARD 
promotes friendly relationships 
among students, student organiza- 
tions, faculty, and administrative 
officers throughout the college. 



K)G®(2D(i3©{j8 

THE VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



"A SMASHING SUCCESS" perfectly describes the actic 



women's I-R volleyball here,- 

l-R Bulletins 



Vol. XXVIII, No. 6 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, October 12, 1966 



Eighteen Compete 



A meeting for all interested 
Pacer basketball candidates will 
be held in the gymnasium next 
Monday at 4:00 p.m. 



There will be an organize 
meeting today for Men's 
Women's table tennis at 3 
PE-05. 



Frosh Elect Five Senators Tomorrow 



CAMPUS 
DAIRY 
BAR 



Treats For 
The Whole 
Family 



• Freshmen go to the polls tomor- 
row to elect five freshman sena- 
tors from a field of eighteen can- 
didates. 

Voting takes place from 8:00 



a.m. until 4:00 p.m. in the Stu- 
dent Activity Center. All freshmen 
who are full-time students are 
eligible to vote. 
Paper ballots will be used to- 



Frequented 

by 
Batman, 
Robin, and the 
Green Hornet 




peech Tourney finals 



Comer 2nd & Congress 



Friday in Auditorium 




SUBMARINES- 



Finalists in the fall intramural 
_. speech tournament will speak at 
'7:30 p.m. on Friday in the audi- 
torium. The competition is open 
to the public. 

Preliminary rounds in the four 
_ A divisions— oral interpretation, ex- 
o0( temporaneous, oratory, and enter- 
taining speaking— are to be held 
during the day on Friday. 

Entry forms are due at 3:30 



Optn 8-11 7 Davs a wu 



370 1 LUCERNE/* 
ACROSS FROM PBJC 




FOR WOMEN 



• VILLAGER 

• LADY BUG 

• K»HN MEYER 

• LONDON JOG 

• MISTER PANTS 

• BASS WEEJUNS 



FOR MEN 

« CORBIN SUCKS 
« HASPEL SUITS 

• GANT SHIRTS 

• GORDON FORD COATS 

• ALAN PAINE SWEATERS 

• LONDON FOG 



329 Worth Ave. Palm Beach 




Kirk Vs. High 
In Straw Vote 



GAS 



spimi 
m memm 

PBJC Students 
ana Faculty 

3140 Lake Worth ft 
Lake Worfh 

Open 7 Days a 
Week-24 hrs. a da 



In conjunction with tomorrow's 
SGA election, the Political Union 
will conduct a straw vote between 
the candidates in the upcoming 
gubernatorial election, Robert 
High and Claude Kirk. 

"The Political Union is conduct- 
ing this straw vote to see the indi- 
cation of the students' reaction to 
the governor's race," stated Mr. 
Errol Hicks, club sponsor. 




p.m. this afternoon in the office 
of Mr. Josh Crane, director of 
forensics. Contestants are limited 
to entering only two divisions and 
must fill out a separate blank for 
each one, according to Crane. 

Assignments as to whom and 
where contestants speak in Fri- 
day's preliminary rounds will be 
posted tomorrow in the auditorium 
lobby. 

Friday night's finals are to be 
heard by a panel of judges con- 
sisting of Watson B. Duncan III, 
chairman of the college's com- 
munications department, Mr. Mi- 
chael Shalloway, assistant Palm 
Beach County public defender, and 
Mr. Sam San Filipo, managing 
director of the Delray Playhouse. 

Winners of each of the four di- 
visions receive plaques, while the 
runners-up receive certificates. 

Finalists are eligible to repre- 
sent the college at the Stetson In- 
vitational Forensics Festival on 
November 11 and 12. 



NATIONAL 

NEWSPAPER 

WEEK 

OCT. 9-15, 1966 



morrow, as the voting machines 
usually borrowed from the county 
are being used in the upcoming 
municipal elections. 

The five vacancies were caused 
by too few candidates qualifying 
for the regular senatorial elections 
in September. Twenty freshmen 
originally applied for the five va- 
cant seats, but two withdrew for 
undisclosed reasons. 

At the first meeting of the year, 
the Senate decided to fill the va- 
cancies by having interested stu- 
dents apply and come before the 
Senate for approval. 

This method was selected at the 



time because of the apathy dis- 
played by the freshmen in last 
month's election. When twenty 
freshmen qualified for the five 
seats, it was decided to hold a 
general election. 

The eighteen candidates for the 
five vacant seats are Marlenc 
Acquaotta, Rosemary Adamson, 
Nancy Barnette, Robert Burk- 
hardt, Lana Davis, Pat Davis, 
Karen Dupere, Rebecca Farmer, 
Sharon Flodder, Michael Galla- 
way, Barbara Haun, Joanne Lo- 
Bianco, Gayle McElroy, Carolyn 
Miersen, Charles Smith, Cheryl 
Smith, William Wilkerson, and Wil- 
liam Wright. 




MMi** 



DR. JOHN BIENASZ, right, director of Social Science Pro- 
grams and prominent Wayne State University author, talks 
with Dr. Samuel Bottosto about his basic sociology text, 
MODERN SOCIETY. 

A noted sociologist and anthropologist, Dr. Bienasz visited 
the Social Science Department, September 28. Revisions to 
his text, co-authored by his wife, were discussed with Dr. 
Bottosto and Mr. Payne, both of whom assisted in the writing 
of the original text and are recognized in its foreword. 

Dr. Bienasz, an authority on Latin America, has worked 
in Paraguay with the Community Development Program of 
the United Nations. 

I 1 



ELECTIONS BOARD plans and 
conducts all campus-wide elections 
involving popular vote of the stu- 
dent body in accordance wjth 
policies established by action of 
the student Senate. 

LEADERSHIP AMD SERVICE 
BOARD conducts a continuing 
search of the student body to 
identify potential student leaders. 

ORGANIZATIONS BOARD in- 
vestigates the need and possible 
service of proposed new organiza- 
tions on campus. 

SPIRIT AND TRADITIONS 
BOARD encourages interest and 
support of the college's intercol- 
legiate athletic teams. 

Each student board has the 
power to establish committees and 
sub-committees as needed. 

Each board consists of seven 
members appointed by the Student 
Leadership and Service Board and 
confirmed by the Senate. Four 
members of each board are ap- 
pointed in the spring term, and 
the remaining vacancies filled at 
the beginning of the following fall 
term. 

The chairman of each board 
shall be appointed by the incom- 
ing SGA president. 

Members of the boards will be 
selected this year by the Leader- 
ship and Service Board, which 
will be appointed if the amend- 
ments are passed. 

TD Blood Drive 
In A-V Room 
On Thursday 

Thi Del holds its first blood 
drive of the year from 8:00 a.m. 
until 4:00 p.m. tomorrow in the 
downstairs audiovisual room. 

One hundred pints of blood were 
donated in the last drive, and over 
1,000 pints have been collected 
during the twelve-year history of 
the drive. 

To give blood, donors must weigh 
at least 110 pounds, be in good 
general health, and, if under 21, 
must have a permission slip 
signed by their parents. Previously, 
students under 21 wishing to give 
blood could have Dean of Student 
Personnel Paul Glynn, sign the 
permission slip, but this practice 
is being discontinued -this year. 

Permission slips may be ob- 
tained in Dean Glynn's office or 
from any Thi Del member or 
pledge. 

Not only those who donate 
all students, faculty, staff, 
their immediate families an 
ble to use the blood from tl 
lege account. To obtain bio 
name of the patient, his < 
and hospital, must be gh 
Dean Glynn. 

Anyone receiving blood fn 
college's account pays on 1 
Instead of the normal $3 
blood itself is free, but th< 
an administrative fee tha 
be charged. 

Thi Del members and 
will assist the technicians fi 
Palm Beach County Blood 
Participants in the drive art 
small red paper hearts re* 
"I gave" or "I tried," depem. 
on their success or failure 
donate blood. 

The Prophet Company is again 
giving cookies and orange juice 
to all who donate. 



J?g-.gg.2 October 12, 1966_ 




Important Elections 

Tomorrow you will go to the polls in what may be one 
of the most important elections on this campus since the elec- 
tion that brought PBJC intercollegiate sports. 

Not the five freshmen Senate seats, but the four consti- 
tutional amendments are the most important part of the elec- 
tion. The approval of these amendments means a rebirth for 
the Student Government Association, a new life of growth 
and advancement; rejection will mean defeat, a step without 
motion. 

The approval of these four conditional amendments' will 
take your SGA out of the "glorified high school student coun- 
cil" category and place it on a level comparable ■ with other 
colleges and universities. 

The six student boards established by these amendments 
will enlarge the Executive Department to a level where . it 
can function properly. The Senate can utilize its time legis- 
lating, its true purpose, while the student boards assume many 
of the unnecessary matters the Senate was forced to do earlier. 

The choice is yours tomorrow; vote yes and your SGA 
progresses; vote no and your SGA begins a slow, but sure, 
death. 

Where's The Action? 

In the Senate campaign speeches last September several 
of the victorious sophomore candidates mentioned a desire for 
big name entertainment in their speeches. 

Not one word concerning big name entertainment has 
been said at a Senate meeting thus far this year. A year ago 
at this time a committee was working on entertainment for 
the year; their work resulted in performances by the Mitchell 
Trio and the Brothers Four. 

If action isn't taken soon PBJC will miss out on entertain- 
ment by groups such as those mentioned above. 

ewspaper Week 

Many of the problems newspapers have with the public 
stem from a lack of understanding of the role, the responsi- 
bilities and the importance of a free press in a free society. 
Citizens would allow the press to be free only if it does not 
talk about their own faults and shortcomings. "Report the 
skeletons in the other fellow's closet," they say. That makes 
good reading. The record should be set straight at least once 
a year-and National Newspaper Week is a good time to do it. 
Some publishers don't like to keep harping on this subject, 
but if you don t tell them, who will? 

r . T r.,^.^^, Tr „, . m —The Florida Press 




COeOCMHSCg 



ami mnter Tta^t// <" 1,ul > ,l8h « d ««** throughout the fall 
*"Avttv C«it^ ll pJ ,- 0m n f" a , cdlt »"»l o«le« In the Student 
Aveni it taki H «L? t? ff ^h J»"ior College, 4200 Cnirres* 
.-iienile, I^ike « ortll, I-lorlda. Phone 905-8000, Ext 8«8 

c:Sp™» AM«£t£ Ue * tote Press ' and the Fiorida junii,r 

EIJITOH-IN-CH1EF. . 

SEW8 EDITOR DAVE DOCCIETTE 

NEWS STAFF: Xancv ' BarnottV ' 'linn,:,'. "b ', 8VZY <H-A VE 

Mike Kane. Rosa Jul", son k* n.^' i Ucls Cha « ln - Cnr(ll « Cole, 
Weber. s "' HoUi Osborne, Karen Sehreeengost, Joyce 

FEATURE EDITOR 

FEAEUitE STAFF; Hob Greene ' Tim.fV„" " i' " ', KAliL ItAMIltEZ 

SPOKTS EDITOR weene, Ueatyna Lamlfatr, Gayle McElroy. 

SPOKTS STAFF: Lynn Ford, ' Kent MiYeh'eli MIKE B0 « GV 

COPY EDITQH . -Hitcnell. 

CIK CUIATIOK MAJSTAGEK • KAKEN, SCHMIDT 

BUSINESS MANAGER.. .. MDIA VALELLA 

ADVERTISING MAHAGEE LINDA CAVIIX 

ADVERTISING STAFF: Ma'rv KenrtVii "i "M'™ \ R0N BATES 

PHOTOGRAPHERS: Ral,^ P^bst Tom Kilko, MikeVo'lf ^ UVS ^ m ™- 






r 



C O 



DEWEY DOER wonders which way to go as he looks at 
the confusing arrows on the pavement pointing in opposite 
directions. 



■**** 






Dear Sir: 

Again I disagree with your ap- 
proach to something you do not 
and could not understand. I am 
referring, of course, to your pan- 
ning of the David Lean-Carlo 
Ponti production of "Dr. Zhi- 
vago." 

The first point of the movie you 
shredded, Mr. Greene, was the 
lack of Zhivago's facial expres- 
sions. Perhaps you do not realize 
or believe in the philosophy of 
Stoicism, but one of the hardest 
things for a person to do is con- 
trol his emotions. Zhivago felt 
things very deeply. If you have 
read the novel, you would have 
realized this. The intensity of his 
eyes is the only real key to what 
the poet is thinking and feeling. 
Zhivago experienced emotion inside, 
but just because he didn't burst 
into tears when he saw the Mos- 
cow peasants sliced up or pounce 
upon Julie Christie whenever she 
glanced his way, there is no rea- 
son to condemn him to the Re- 
tarded Actors' Home. If you have 
read the LARA POEMS, you will 
see exactly what I am trying to 
express. 

I agree with you about Julie 
Christie's importancy in Dr, Zhi- 
vago's story, but please, please 
don't pick on Geraldine Chaplan. 
She was exactly the person she 
was supposed to be. Ask Paster- 
nak. 

In reference to Pasha and Vic- 
tor, I think both of them were both 
heroes and villians. The only bad, 
per se, was the concept that man 
cannot always be physically free. 
But, Zhivago and, perhaps, the 
forced laborer on the train to the 
Urals were the only free men in 
Russia. Sir Richard Lovelace said 
that to be liberated in one's soul 
overbalances all outside obstacles. 
Dig? 

Besides, who would you recom- 
mend for the parts of Zhivago 
and Tonya? Troy Donahue and 
Tuesday Weld? It figures. 

Sincerely but sadly, 
Angeline Albertson 



Dear sir: 

In your September 28 issue, Mr. 
Smith, while inquiring of and 
commenting on the policy of- the 
Beachcomber, brought out a vari- 
ety of good points. 

Mr. Smith's letter was strong 



*S«8SSS 



<i 



in expressing his views, but your 
note was rude and in bad taste. 
Certainly you can be courteous 
without giving up your "inde- 
pendence," or should I say your 
"freedom of the press." 

I am not an instructor, but a 
student, so will you give me the 
reasons for your policy. But, of 
course, you do not know me, so 
there is no reason for you to be 
courteous to me either. 

Sincerely yours, 
Ronald D. Boyd 



(Editor's note: The name of the 
author of a letter to the Editor 
will be omitted at my discretion 
only. This is the policy employed 
by the majority of collegiate and 
metropolitan newspapers. Many 
club officers may want to voice 
an opinion but cannot because of 
their association with the organi- 
zation. The only logical way for 
them to voice their opinion is as 
an unidentified author (e.g.— 
president-. of Student Government). 



Greene \c f 

lanries ;f< 

His PosifioO 



October 1 2, 1966 Page 3 



f- "-" •■ 



lOJ 



•iLrr ;; ';lr) \\ 



The following is an open i~ 
to all readers of this column 
If at first, you took this t 
a review column of the t 
Hollywood product, you i 
henceforth stop reading il. 
were to sit at this typawrilei 
carefully list the stars, rehas'- 
plot, and end up by stating 
much I enjoyed the entire i 
duction and recommend it t 
entire student body, I dod 
the column would be read k. 
In fact, I would doubt and" 
for its future. 

I compose the column ast, 
ical commentary and a« 
more. 

To further emphasize my ' 
ings on the current state of if 
in Hollywood (or any other K 
ican film outlet) would only- 
to an editorial of great lengti 
intense wordiness. To say 1 : 
these outlets are turning out: 
ter and better datum on the A 
ican scene and its views, ?;■ 
only be an out-and-out lit,; 
American film is degenerate 
to nothing more than a sen:' 
boudoir farces and Fleshy i 
which, if turned out by an) 
eign studio would be terms 
trash or more clearly, 'i- 
movies." Only once in a j 
while is there the faintest glte; 
of hope or cinematic talent sb 

To better clarify the fore 
statement, I am not knockirj 
"star system"— I may very, 
be burned in effigy for less-! 
saying that there is a se 
shortage of praiseworthy k 
ican cinema. 

Being forced to work with' 
it at hand, namely the are* 
Riviera Beach, West Palm, 
Lake Worth, I find myself; 
bind of sorts; it is American | 
uct, and is invariably trite, i 
this reason, I should not 
SHALL NOT glorify it. I v 
only be a hypocrite. 

Therefore, dear and gentle r 
er, if you wish to read the ( 
ing praises of some picture f 
you personally may hold In F 
esteem, my only advice lo;, 
would be for your own good- 
this column in the future, 
Robert W. Greene 



ON CAMPUS 



n luescii 



The annual Student-Faculty Tea 
gponsored by SGA, hosted by K- 
ettes, will be held in the Student 
X.ounge from 12:00 to 1:00 p.m. 
Tuesday, October 18. 

The tea gives the faculty, ad- 
jriinistration, and students an op- 
portunity to become better ac- 
quainted. 

This tradition was originated in 
1964 by Mrs. Dorothy Peed, social 
director of the faculty. Cups and 
plates were bought with SGA 
funds for the occasion. Faculty 
women served, assisted by social 
club pledges and approximately 
250 people attended. 

Members of the SGA Student 

Faculty Tea Committee this year 

;kre Karen Jacobs, chairman; 

Chris Stephens, Lisa DuLany, and 

Burt Wilkins. 







s^ 1 U* * ' 






MBS. DOROTHY MYERS PEED, communications department 
instructor and author of "America is People and Ideas" listens 
to Chapter Nine of her work, now a talking book. Mrs. Peed's 
book, an original approach to study in the space age, has been 
recorded by the Miami unit of Recording for the Blind, Inc., 
New York City, following a request from Earl Owen, a student 
at Florida Atlantic University. 




Campus Combings 



*^3CTiKUk.a30BBSas^ 



Applications for the Selective 
Service College Qualification Test, 
to be given November 18 and 19, 
are now available in the Guidance 
office, AD-1 or the Selective Serv- 
ice office. 

Young men who have not taken 
the test, and those with their Se- 
lective Service numbers are eligi- 
ble to take the test. 

One must take and pass the 
exam, or maintain an academic 
rating placing him in the first 
half of his class to be ineligible 
for draft. 



'by Rosa Johnson' 

Randy Tedder and Sandy Kahler 
were elected president and vice 
president at the Pacer Peppers 
organizational meeting held at 3: 45 
Thursday, October 6, in the Stu- 
dent Lounge. 

Other officers elected were Jane 
Antonesen, secretary-treasurer, 
and Debbie Anyzeski, publicity 
director. 

The club is to arouse enthusiasm 
among the students and faculty 
for intercollegiate sports. 



The Chess Club is sponsoring a 
tournament beginning Tuesday, 
October 11. All students interested 
in participating must have regis- 
tered in SC 18A by October 11, 
according to Mr. Lesko. 

Trophies are to be given to the 
first, second, and third-place win- 
ners. Those placing fourth, fifth, 
and sixth receive chess books. 

The tournament lasts six weeks. 
Participants play one game a week 
at their convenience. Matches will 
be posted on Mr. Lesko' s door. 



Paul W. Allison, dean of special 
studies, visited Alabama from Oc- 
tober 9 to 13 for the Southern As- 
sociation of Colleges and Schools 
to assist in the accreditation of 
Patrick Henry State Junior Col- 
lege and Jefferson Davis College. 

J. J. Hayden, chairman of the 
accreditation committee, served 
as a member of the committee 
that accredited PBJC in 1960. 




WYATT EARP SAYS: 

"I'D STEAK MY REPUTATION 
ON A 





DINNER 

BCNANZA STEAK DtNHtn 

giant STEAK SAKomeM 

CHOPPED SlfttOiH STE1I PUTTfR 

BONANZA 

SSRLOSN PIT 

1029 N. Congress Av®. 



FOi WOMIN 



o VILLAGES 
• LADY BUG 
a JOHN MEYtiS 
® LONDON FOG 
e MISTER PANTS 
BASS WEEJUNS 



fOKMEN 

<s> OORBiN SLACKS 

a HASPEL SUITS 

© GANT SHIRTS 

a GORDON FORD COATS 

a ALAN PAINE SWEATERS 

• LONDON FOG 



329 Worth Ave. Palm Beach 




$lont 




PBJC STUDENTS AND 
FACULTY: 

Tires at Dealer Prices 

2c Di®c®tinl per gallon 

(all with FBJ£ 1.0.) 



10th & Congress, Lake Worth 



PRlVlLEee— HIS OLE /V\AN CWW£ A &&V&&." 





mmmmm um 




This week over iuu uata proc- 
essing students here start using 
their new quarters, the first on 
campus designed specifically for 
data processing. 

The two-story, 8,000 square-foot 
building seems far larger and 
more imposing than the $170,870 
construction cost would indicate. 
This is due partly to the fact that 
the building joins the southeast 
side of the new $2,000,000 Library 
Learning Resources Center, and 
appears to be a continuation of 
that structure. 

Exterior walkways on all four 
sides, 12 feet wide, increase the 
apparent dimensions of the build- 
ing from 52 by 82 feet to 75 by 104. 

Previous quarters for the new 
program now in its third year of 
full operation, and by far the 
fastest growing program on cam- 
pus, were makeshift expansions of 
rooms formerly used for the col- 
lege's own data processing needs. 

The new building will serve two 
functions— that of instruction, and 
of providing the college with 
data processing facilities for its 
own use. 

"From the beginning of our data 
processing instruction here, it has 
been evident that there is a strong 
community need," says Dr. Harold 
C. Manor, president. 



"Accordingly, we began plan- 
ning for this building shortly after 
institution of the program. We 
will now be able to handle con- 
siderable expansion in the field." 

The ground floor of the new 
Data Processing Building will 
house computer and data process- 
ing work areas, and student lab- 
" oratory areas. Special flooring. 
covers a much -wider area than is 
occupied by the equipment now 
owned by the college, to allow for 
future expansion. i 

The second floor contains three 
large classrooms with special elec- 
trical facilities, and faculty of- 
fices. ' 

Dale Washburn, data processing 
coordinator, said the building will 
give the college the possibility of 
developing a "large, modern com- 
puter laboratory." 

"This will be extremely useful 
for the work of the college," 
Washburn said, "but even more 
important in allowing greater ef- 
ficiency and some room for ex- 
pansion in our instructional pro- 
gram." 

"It is difficult for the average 
person to visualize the importance 
of the computer in the future life 
of our society," Washburn says. 

"We hope to be able to con 
timie to meet that demand." 




'iu 



u D f, 



Lit. 



itM 



Opsn 8-1' — - 7 Days a Week 
270 1~ LUCERNE - ACiOSS FSHJAl J5SNIOU 60I1IB 

™ 3™ 

D) ({ 



Support The Condi dotes Of Your Choice 
FRESHMAN SENATE ELECTIONS 

Thursday October '13 






CAMPUS BEAUTIFICATION BOARD 
COMMUNICATIONS BOARD 
ELECTIONS BOARD 
LEADERSHIP & SERVICE BOARD 
ORGANIZATIONS BOARD 
SPIRIT & TRADITIONS BOARD 

Recommended Without Reservation 

By 

STUDENT SEMATE 

CONSTITUTIONAL REVISIONS COMMITTEE 

Pd. Pol. Adv„ 



j^^ajassEHKeiEaffl 



Pd, Pol. Adv. 



i. C* 



&w' 



1965 












Surprised And Pleased' f }r Activities 




spectke Baseball Players 



j a 



- *! 
"i C 



frr fail prac- 
- B<-„..h Tumor 

•- .A Jack E 
*■ J pKised " 
f iptxltd no 
rospeets and 
at"ut both 
< f ttre turn- 



„r^ri5j"gi> 



good talent, some we didn't even 
know Ae had," he added 

In a .veek and a half of drills, 
onlj one of the 61 has dropped 
out he said and added that com- 
petition for places on the team 
will be keen when spring practice 
begins 

"Graduation and this late serv- 
ice draft have taken their toll in 



JBSWSSBfWift, J fcBftNJSBKfiSKWSiSW* 



Spotlight on Sportsmen 






"i. 



> I 1 * 



yr. 




























* 







YOU IX) IT LIKE THIS . . . Pacer cheerleading 
captain, Carole Cole, demonstrates "ground jump" 
fwr "66-W cheerleader candidates. 

heerieading Captain 
s Girl On The Go 



s « 'dike Bogg> 

i" r •■hi 5 up in the air or 
* ' urta ' Can'e Cc'e is a 

*'' ' \ 
« - SvjA. sjx ■"•wirt.d grad- 

'*>'' .V- n_ar, Cheerlead- 
<-C p i it. Le-^sarg Fief- 
s'. <e«i *. • n, e of both con- 
' <«d i„-i j ,J2ie -n th s vear's 

* T-e tnac.s wtrc held 
"•i-i <.yta.n cf the Pacer 
-'4 -v. ad for K-r second 

•—* u i d-arra major, 
^J' -«.,,e mer.Aer m 
P : k-.«n speech fra- 
~ r i ih. Dtl sorority, 

-"i :!"« «hooI activities 



G ; r!s Volleyball 
Ends Tomorrow 



»^i..sa.l action, 
' 'a duwis first 

J A^'h d 5-0 rec- 
' us.: ss> Tn- 

Odds N Er.dL 
" - a perfect <M 

* * . i are dv 

: tfjtal from 
1 "^- i for 
: iv.es N't a 

-•'J" e s ,ird the 

! i. : — tow a» 



she also squeezes in time to work 
for the Beachcomber on work- 
scholarship. 



our experienced players We do 
have several returning lettermen 
in pitcher George Lott, first base- 
man Bruce Trent, outfielder Tom 
Lovell, and catcher Harry Wise." 
Currently working out are 11 
pitchers, 25 infielders and 24 out- 
fielders 

Included are the first three base- 
ball scholarship players in PBJC 
history, Joseph Hagin, a Palm 
Beach High School outfielder, 
Mike Bowman, a Riviera Beach 
short stop, and Harry Herbold, a 
Boca Raton High School pitcher. 
"A number of other players 
have records equally as good as 
our scholarship men," Stockton 
said, "and nobody has clinched a 
place on our starting team at this 
point." 

The baseball turnout is by far 
the largest for an intercollegiate 
sport since PBJC revived inter- 
collegiates two years ago. Tryouts 
for the team are still being held 
each day at John Prince Park 

"We have a good positive out- 
look, material, and enthusiasm 
from the boys that are out. This 
is my first year coaching the 
Pacers, and I am looking forward 
to working with them this year," 
commented Stockton 

Cheering Clinic 
In Gymnasium 
On October 22 

The cheerleaders have sched- 
uled a clinic on October 22, from 
9:00 a m. to 4.00 p.m. in the gym- 
nasium. 

The president of the American 
Cheerleading Association, Bill 
Haran, will direct the clinic de- 
signed to teach the participants 
new cheers All Palm Beach 
County high school cheerleaders 
are invited, and any students who 
are interested in cheerleading may 
attend. 

The cost to attend the clinic is 
$100. 



JJJoorcs 



e@$miefotfa$ 



s§m smm mm 

West Palm Beach 




SPECIAL STUDENT OFFER 

WHOLESALE PRICES 

ON 
Tires — Batteries and 
Auto Accessories 

Present Your Student IDCard At 

DON'S FIRESTONE 

Railroad & N.E. 5th Ave. Boynton Bwen 



Roundup 



Phi Da Di No. 1 defeated Alpha 
Phi Delta 12-0, to give them a 
perfect season and a berth in the 
intra-mural tournament. 

Fred Jaudon tallied a pair of 
touchdowns, pushing Phi Da Di 
No. 1 into the top Green League 
position last Thursday. Jaudon 
and Bruce Trent have been key 
figures in the four Phi Da Di 
No. 1 victories; each scoring 
thirty points. 

In other Green League action, 
Newman shut out the Phi Da Di 
Allstars 12-0 Kermit Hansen 
scored both Newman TDs. 

The Draft Dodgers dodged a 
game Wednesday, giving the 
Mustangs an easy forfeit win in 
Gold League play. Also on Wed- 
nesday, the Civitans stomped the 
Dolphins 42-0. Russell Black 
scored 14 points and John Findley 
added 12 more to put the Civitans 
well on their way to victory. 

The double-elimination tourna- 
ment, which starts today at 4:30, 
will pit the two top teams from 
both leagues against each other in 
a contest lasting four days. 
• * 

Co-ed archery, golf, tennis and 
table tennis are scheduled for 
their first week of intramural 
activity while co-ed bowling, and 
basketball have been slated for 
future dates 

Table tennis games are on Tues- 
days and Thursdays in the gym 
at 3:45 p.m. 



Co-ed golfers will be she 
rounds at Forest Hill Par 3 
Course as early at 2:30 p.m 
not later than 4:00 p.m. today 

Social clubs and independ 
should start recruiting their to. 
for what should be the bifc 
intramural activity of the }u 
men's basketball. The gam« 
be played on Monday, Wed rib 
and Thursday evenings from ' 
10:00 p.m. The organist, 
meeting will be held on Tues 
October 18 at 3:45 p.m., in Pf 

Pick up team roster sheets f 
to this meeting in Room 4 t 
Mr. McGirt. The team Mm! 
10 per team. Individuai plaj* 
who are not on a team, wil 
eligible for "draft" at the is 
ing. 

Bowling organizational meet 
are scheduled for Monday, 6 
ber 24, at 3:45 p.m., in PE-M 



A reminder that all intrnm 
participants must be full* 
students (12 hrs. min,), and Jt 
not have a health waiver fod 
particular sport. 



All interested archery pan 
pants should see Miss Hluiitw 
3:45 p.m. today, in room 1*E 
The shooting begins today. 



FLORIDA'S MOST COMPLETE SURF SHOP 

BUCK'S SURF SHOP 



SENA 





DAY 




See Photo Page 3 




VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



VOL. XXX VHI. NO, 7 






1 / 



C* i 

* 






l l 





* l.' r l, ' n 
' e 



L 1 1 
'» 

\ 
I 



4,1 * 






5t fw ti>" 



t 



^i 





FRESHMAN EILEEN ALLEN casts her ballot for the fresh- 
man Senators in last Thursday's SGA general election. Over 
275 .students waded through ballots for five freshman Sen- 
ators, four constitutional amendments, and a straw guberna- 
torial race to vote. 

Dr. Joyce Brothers 
Appears At Assembly 
On Monday Evening 



Buck carries a complete line of beachwear and surfboards 
including: 

BUCK CUSTOMS BING BOARDS 

SURFBOARDS HAWAII 
and featuring the David Nauhiua Nose Rider 
b y Bing (in stock) 



2084 N.E. 2nd St. 



DEERFIELD BEACH 



Dr. Joyce Brothers, psycholo- 
Srfst, syndicated columnist, and 
television star, is to appear 
October 24, in the Auditorium or 
*He Gymnasium at 8:15 p.m. 

Or. Brothers did her under- 
graduate work at Cornell Uni- 
v 6rsity, and received her PhD in 
Psychology from Columbia. 

Since graduation from Colum- 
****, she has delved into many 
fascinating aspects of her field. 
s he has taught at Hunter College 
***id Columbia. For more than 
^ight years she has had her own 
television show in New York 
^hich has been syndicated for 
***« past six years. 

_ JBell McClure Syndicate, a sub- 
si <liary of North American Alli- 
^ce, chose Dr. Brothers to take 
°v er the writing of Dorothy Dix's 
^rnous advice column. She also 



writes on the significance of 
news for North American News- 
paper Alliance, and acts as a 
contributing editor for Good 
Housekeeping 




Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, October 19, 1966 



Stud 
Approve 

by Dave Doucette 
Editor-in-Chief 

Over 275 students voted in last 
Thursday's Student Government 
Association special election, fill- 
ing four freshman Senate seats 
and approving four constitutional 
amendments. 

A runoff election must be held 
to select the fifth Senator as Bar- 
bara Haun and Lana Davis tied 
for fifth place. The other four 
newly-elected Senators, in order 
of finish, are Nancy Barnette, 
Pat Davis, Gayle McElroy, and 
Rosemary Adamson. 

Eighteen freshmen were on the 
ballot, but barely half actively 
campaigned. The competition 
among those candidates who did 

Kirk Wins 
In Straw Vote 

In the Political Union-sponsor- 
ed straw gubernatorial election 
held at Thursday's SGA elec- 
tions, the Republican candidate, 
Claude Kirk, defeated Robert 
King High, his Democratic coun- 
terpart, by a vote of 140 to 127. 

There was one write-in vote for 
former Governor Haydon Burns, 
who lost to High in last May's 
Democratic primaries. 

Many so-called "political ex- 
perts" have predicted that Kirk 
must carry Palm Beach County 
by a large margin, if he is to 
win his race for the governor- 
ship. These "political experts" 
must now wonder if the county 
electorate will vote the same way 
that our students did. 



Dr. Joyce Brothers 

. . . psychologist 



GOP Head 
Speaks To PU 

Mr. William Murfin, chairman 
of the Republican State Execu- 
tive Committee was the guest 
speaker at the first dinner meet- 
ing of the Political Union, held 
at the Famous Restaurant on 
Thursday, October 13. 

Murfin spoke on the Republi- 
can Party and what they can 
offer the youth of Florida. His 
talk was followed by a question 
and answer period with the 
nearly seventy persons present. 

The Political Union's second 
meeting of the term is scheduled 
for November, and plans are be- 
ing made to have Congressman 
Paul G. Rogers as the guest 
speaker. 



Elect Senators, 
4 Amendments 



campaign was high as they cover- 
ed the campus with campaign 
materials. 

Tne election in the Senate for 
Minority (freshman) Leader, in 
addition to Majority (sophomore) 
Leader and President Pro-Temp, 
will be held at Thursday's meet- 
ing. 

The four constitutional amend- 
ments, establishing six student 
boards, were approved by eighty- 
eight per cent of the voters. The 
exact totals for and against the 
amendments differ as many stu- 



dents voted for some amend- 
ments and against others. 

Pending approval by the faculty 
Student Activities Committee, the 
amendments will go into effect, 
and action to fill the six boards 
will begin. The boards are to be 
filled by a system of application, 
and all boards will begin function- 
ing shortly before the end of 
this term. 

Schedules for appointing the 
boards are being 'finalized, and 
next week's Beachcomber will 
carry full details. 









vffU 







H 

CIRCLE K MEMBER, Rick Chaffin, observes as fellow Circle 
K member, Ernesto Bello, donates a pint of blood to the 
annual Thi Del Blood Drive. 

Thi Del Blood Drive 

Termed 'Successful' 



One hundred and seven pints 
of blood, and Thi Del closed shop 
on its most successful blood 
drive, October 13. 

Held from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m. 
Thursday, the drive now boasts 
over 1,100 pints of blood since 
its inception twelve years ago. 

The entire student body, staff, 
faculty, and immediate families 
are eligible to use the blood con- 
tributed by donors, who had to 
weigh at least 110 pounds and be 
in good general health To obtain 
blood, the name of the patient, 
his doctor, and hospital, must 
be submitted to Dean Glynn. 

Instead of the usual $35, a $10 



administrative fee is charged to 
anyone receiving blood from the 
college's account. 

7M Ski Spmsen B&me 
kGfmOivMdmjfH§M 

Thi Del is sponsoring an all 
school dance October 21 in the 
gym, free to JC students and 
dates. 

The dance will host two bands, 
"The Villagers" and "Granny's 
Glee Club," providing continuous 
music from 8:00 p.m. unbl mid- 
night. 

Dress is casual and no shoes 
other than sneakers are allowed 
on the gym floor. 



Page 2 October 19, 1966 



EDITORIALS 



Rankings Needed? 

A recent Associated Press wire story related Haverford 
College, in Haverford, Pennsylvania, dropping its class rank- 
ings. 

Dr. Hugh Borton, Haverford President, said die change 
long has been considered, but was reviewed and approved 
after selective service made the rankings part of the draft 
system. 

"Actually," said Borton, "there has been considerable dis- 
cussion among the faculty for some time whether to give up 
numerical grades for letters, or even just giving passing or 
failing grades." 

The faculty at Haverford thought that class ranking put 
many students under extra pressure, as it forced many to en- 
roll in easy courses to obtain high averages. 

Last spring Amherst College and the University of 
Rochester announced that they were offering many courses 
where only a passing or failing grade is given. They ar- 
gued that students will not coast through the classes, but 
force professors to give interesting lectures to keep class 
attendance up. 

Tlie Beachcomber's opinion of the matter is expressed 
in die words of Haverford President Borton, "We felt that if 
a student shopped around for easy courses, feeling that his 
ranking would determine whether he was drafted, the rank- 
ings didn't make any sense, and were not academically 
sound." 



A Good Election, But 

Thursday's general election was one of the best conduc- 
ted by the Student Government Association in the last year 
and a half. 

IBM lists of full-time freshmen and sophomores were on 
hand, and a voter had to display his ID card and sign the list 
next to his name before he was allowed to vote. 

Only full-time students were eligible to vote Thursday and 
if a student's name wasn't on the list, he couldn't cast his bal- 
lot. But someone working at the polls didn't know this and 
permitted three students to add their names to a list and vote. 

One of the student boards established by the amendments 
that were approved Thursday is an Elections Board. Perhaps 
this board can help the Senate formulate a strong election 
code; and then an SGA election may be conducted flawlessly. 




raeoGfflCHics 



The Beauhi'ombor Is published weeklj throiiKhout the fail 
and winter trimesters from our editorial offices in the Student 
Activity Center at Palm Beach Junior College, 4200 CimereSB 
A\enue, I~ake Worth, Florida. Phone &65-80OO, E.\t. 228. 

The Beachcomber is a member of the Intercollegiate Press 
Association, Associated Collegiate Press, and the Florida Junior 
College Press As: .aeiatlon. 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DAVE DOUCETTE 

NEWS EDITOR SCZY GLAVE 

NEWS STAFF; Nnney Bnrnette, Nancy Berry, Hick Chaffin, Carole Cole, 

Mike Kane, Rosa Jo-tanson, Holly Osborne, Karen Schrecengost, Joyce 

Weber 

FEATURE EDITOR ... KAUI. RAMIREZ 

FEATURE STAFF: Holi Greene, Dentyne Lanrtfair, Gayle McElroy 

SPORTS EDITOR .... . MIKE BOGGY 

SPORTS STAFF: Lj nil Fora, Kent Mitchell. 

COPY EDITOR .. KABBN SCHMIDT 

CIRCULATION MANAGER LIBIA VAMXLA 

BUSINESS MANAGER . LINDA OAVHL 

ADVERTISING MANAGER RON BATES 

ADVERTISING STAFF: Mary Kendall, Leslie White. Denise Musseimnn 
PHOTOGRAPHERS: Ralph Pabst, Tom Kisko, Mfkp Cole. 



L1TTLEJ4AN ON CAMPUS 




'I pow't kmovv, rit I think it was for. 

ILLEGAL U&£ OF THE HANPS." 

The Wrong Box- 
Prime British Humor 



by ROB GREENE 

Why is it that the British find 
it so easy to convulse the major- 
ity of American audiences without 
the slightest effort? Remember 
"Carry On Nurse," "The Mouse 
That Roared" and "Tom Jones"? 
All three were imports from the 
Isles, and all three grossed 
millions here. I only ask how they 
do it, time after time. In fact, 
this was the thought uppermost 
in my mind as I sat through the 
premier showing of Britannia's 
latest to hit American screens, 
"The Wrong Box." 

Attempting to answer this 
question (for my own curiosity), 
I managed to organize my 
thoughts into three main cate- 
gories, all three of which help 
to place this picture in the plus 
column. 

One: The British wit is un- 
commonly dry, and to American 
audiences this is therefore a re- 
freshing change from the peren- 
nial Doris Day or Jerry Lewis 
chucklers. The humor comes 
fast, and if you don't catch it, 
you are lost because there is no 
waiting for a double-take in- 
volved, the lines keep coming. 

Two: Complete abandon is in- 
volved. This includes the aban- 
don of sociological mores, Emily 
Post mannerisms and even so far 
as the sacred rites of Christian 
burial. This too is somewhat re- 
freshing to see the stiff and 
starched British let their hair 
down and laugh. 

Three: Peter Sellers. A sepa- 
rate entity, talent personified, he 
adds innumerably to the picture 
even though he only occupies 
approximately twenty minutes of 
the film's time. 

Michael Caine, of "The Ipcres 
File," Sir Ralph Richardson (late 
of "Doctor Zhivago") and John 
Mills (Hayley's father) are all 
excellent; and not to sound trite, 
the butler did it, in the sense 
that Wilfrid Lawson in the role 
of Peacock, nearly steals the pic- 
ture right out from under the 
others. 

"The Wrong Box" may remind 
you, in many a scene of "Tom 



j ones' or a tew seasons back. 
Slow motion camera work, a 
battle in the graveyard, and in- 
cessant off-screen seduction are 
only a small part of the many 
effects used to heighten the al- 
ready existant hilarity. 

A good picture, well worth your 
time, and seriously, should not 
be missed. 

For those of you interested in 
soaking up a little culture, (whaz- 
zat, whazzat??) starting tonight 
at the Florida Theatre in Down- 
town West Palm, is the color 
film of Tchaikovsky's "The 
Sleeping Beauty." It stars the 
Leningrad Kirov Ballet, and hav- 
ing seen it long ago and far 
away, I believe I can truthfully 
say that even if you are not an 
admirer of the classics, this will 
be found enjoyable, colorful and 
melodic. Student rates are being 
made available, something you 
don't hear too much of, making 
it even more worthwhile. 



V V 4 
1 'r **; 



-a 






a. y> 










*"slTwo Staffers 
To Convention 

Dave Doucette and Raul Rami- 
_ ,. rez, 'Comber Editor-in-Chief and 

Dear fcditor. Feature Editor respectively, de- 

Reoently I have been ate rt tomorrow to a txJl tte 
procure the last two lorn Associated Collegiate Press 
"The Beachcomber", your c J ^.^ Convention fe , n p^,. 
paper. I have been partioij McCreight, 

impressed by Jhe liter ary a £ eachcomber advisori wi „ g ac . 
of one of your feature writ- „„„,„„„,, tUom 
Rob Greene. 

It is rare indeed that one! 
the opportunity to enjoy soms 
tide in a college newspaper tha 



October 19, 1966 Page 3 



company them. 

The three-day convention is at 
the Ben Franklin Hotel and fea- 
tures workshops and discussions 



™Y A7Z*« a uro l rv b y man y n£ > tionaI figures in the 



JTIRS 



of his last, and I presume, fti 
recent article on Virginia %j 
In his article Author Greene f 
pares himself for a very lon|t 
arduous intellectual battle. H 
personal observations are cleH 
backed by references that, en As I walked in, I was impres- 
skilled movie-goer might h sed with the large rooms avail- 
missed. He capitalizes upon able for individual conferences, 
intellectual background and t And, the lounge chairs in the 
includes a well-prepared grot; study area are a good idea also 
two paragraphs on Albee hirn Never can have too many of 
This was, as you know, an « them' 

lent beginning. The rest ol it did my heart good to see 
article was as smooth as was that we aren't going to let books 
beginning and there wore i\ dominate our college life. I was 
lutely no statements that were happy to notice that we don't 
proven. have too many books stacked in 

So Editor Doucette, a tip of unevenj , ittIe rows m our 
hat to your staff and exec. shelves r must admlt that sma „. 
feature writer, Rob Greene er co „ haye , book 

you continue to turn out art, lat but th do not have 

with such a high literary co- £ * 

as I have read in your lasi , , , ' . "' 

issues then I am sure that ) ab ' e chairs, or green rug! 
paper will soon join the truly It ' s go f that our stu ? ents do 
ished college papers. r f. 1,ze that we , are fostenn S 

John Trigg their intellectual growth with 

Theil College such books as Bennet Cerf, 

Greenville Pa BAMBI, and four copies of 
SHOES OF THE FISHERMAN. 

(Editor's note: A little edltc r am thankful that such books 
Investigation reveals that I as PARADISE LOST, TIME mag- 
Trigg is an old friend of ft azine, and THE CANTERBURY 
from their home town of Buft TALES are not available for 
New York. Rob won't tell us I take out 

much he paid for the letted) And, even the philosophical 

summaries are perversive to our 
Dear Sir: impressionable, young minds. We 

After reading your latest t =. hould not be allowed to read 
cle on our new libraiy, I uV thern unless we are kept un der 
I might like to see it. I must- watchful eyes. This policy may 
up my courage and went. promote dishonesty, but none of 

It is so lovely! The rugs an our students are inquisitive 
pretty and neat looking, It's s enough to want to sneak out a 
a shame that we track in r reserv e book, 
all over it. I must say th A! | ,„ al!i our hbrary crea tes 
approve of the plan to sod overall studiousness and intellec- 
area around the library so ttiml matriculation May we have 
the rugs will stay nice and d much success getting our new 
spare no expense. potted plants in order to pro- 

mote beauty within the soul. 
Yours happily, 



(continued on page Si 
t 



Angeline Albertson 
sophomore 



i j* 



* /I I 






11 





* * 1 " 



1 < 



: Hrt 





1 * 


it- 








h 




J 






*.; 


'*> 


u *u*~"" 







•x FRANK EBERLING, right, fills out a Senate poll as % 

£ Senators Chris Stephens, left, and Christi Hattan, cen- $ 

,:•: ter, watch. :•:• 

;•;. Over 700 students participated in the first Senate- •:•: 

£ conducted poll of the year. The poll questioned stu- £ : 

■!■ dents on whether or not they read the daily bulletin, ;:•: 

:■:, Beachcomber, SGA constitution, and other campus :•:• 

•:• media. :;■: 

:•: Another poll is being taken today at locations in ;•:■ 

■:' : : front of the cafeteria and the southeast corner of the :£ 

;•: first floor of the Learning Resources Center. :•:• 

7he Adding /Machine' 
Portrays Expressionism 



Rehearsals are well underway 
for the drama depaitment produc- 
tion of Elmer Rice's "The Adding 
Machine," one of the best exam- 
ples of expressionistic theatre 

In expressionism, the playwright 
tries to portray not only what is 
actually going on in the physical 
surroundings, but also the subcon- 
scious thinking of the characters. 

Directed by Dee Rutherford, 
Pat Britton, Martha Weldon and 

Executive Officers 
To SGA Confab 

ilie four Executive Officers of 
the Student Governme'nt Associ- 
ation travel to Gainesville tomor- 
row for the fall State Student 
Government Convention. 

The convention lasts until Sat- 
urday, and is held at the Univer- 
sity Inn. 



Mr. Frank Leahy, The Adding 
Machine is to be presented 
November two through six. At- 
tendance for the November sec- 
ond performance is limited to high 
school students only. 

The play features one of the 
largest casts ever assembled for 
a PBJC production. 

The Adding Machine gives a 
ghastly vision of a mechanized 
civilization, stocked with com- 
monplace creatures. 

Box office opens next Monday, 
October 24 and will remain open 
every day from 9 to 3 p.m. and 
7 to 10 p.m. 



Br 
Fsndling / Wl 
Win Speech 

Bryan Donnelly, Janet Findling, 
Mrs. G. Willoughby, and Gary 
Breitenbeck are the first place di- 
vision finalists of the fall intra- 
mural speech tournament, held 
October 14 in the college audi- 
torium. 

Through his knowledge of U. S. 
Domestic Affairs, Bryan Donnelly 

Galleon Sponsors 
Photography Contest 

A campus Photography Contest 
open to all students is being spon- 
sored by the Galleon. All entries 
must be turned in by November 
15. 

"Pictures should represent stu- 
dent life at PBJC," stated Dr. 
Miles, Galleon sponsor. Photos 
should be 8x10 and either semi- 
gloss or glossy finish, and turn- 
ed into Hu-55 or the Galleon 
office added Miles. 

Cash awards will be given for 
the top three photographs. First 
prize, $25; second prize, $15; and 
third prize, $10. 

Women s Club 
Fetes Students 

Three sophomores received hon- 
ors from the West Palm Beach 
Women's Club at a breakfast 
Sunday, October 22 at 7:00 p.m. 

Honors are being bestowed on 
Miss Linda Lamb, Business Ad- 
ministration major; Miss Susan 
Elizabeth Stone, Dental Hygiene 
major and Miss Jeanne Ann Bux- 
ton, Medical Assistant major by 
the local chapter of the Business 
and Professional Women's Club 
in connection with the state pro- 
gram "Put YOUTH into Action," 
and the national Young Career 
Women, program during National 
Business Women's Week October 
16-22. The girls were chosen for 
their outstanding scholastic work 
in their respective fields. 



COLLEGE 



SUBMM99IIS~ 



$0$ 



Opgn 8-11 — 7 Days a Week 
2701 LUCERNE - Across From Junior College 



con 

N 

E 



KAMPUS 
DAIRY 

Frequented BAR 

by 
Batman, 
Robin, and the 
Green Hornet 



Treats For 
The Whole 
Family 




Corns' 2nd & Congress 



'.>.*,? 



r.< 






DEWEY DOER notices that the 'monsoon season' in i 
Administration Building hallways has ended. Rubber hos 
from the air-conditioners down the wall to the ground elii 
nated the constant 'rain' mat plagued students even w b 
the sun was shining. 



YES, 

we insure the young driver with or without 
points. Your record makes your rate 

For Auto or all your Insurance needs see, 
THE SHOEMAKER AGENCY, INC. 



619 No. Dixie 



585-3988 



Lake Worth 



SPECIAL STUDENT OFFER 



rWHOLESALE PRICES 

ON 
Tires — Batteries and 

Auto Accessories 



Present Your Student I D Card At 



DON'S FIRESTONE- 

Phone: 732-6411 



Railroad & N.E. 5th Ave. 



Boynton Seech 



eifenbec 

lloughby 

Tourney 

secured first place in extempo- 
raneous speaking. Orating on the 
same subject and runner-up was 
John Alexander. 

Janet Findling's account of how 
she wanted to be an actress pro- 
moted her to first place in enter- 
tainment speaking. Runners-up in 
respective order were: Andrew 
Pinkney, Dick Janes, Guy Wilson. 

Speaking on the way to become 
a welfare state, Mrs. G. Willough- 
by placed first in the oratory divi- 
sion. Guy Wilson, runner-up, spoke 
on international law. 

By unanimous decision of the- 
judges, Gary Breitenbeck received 
top rating in oral interpretation. 
Placing second and third in re- 
spective order were Laurie Clark 
and Char'es Dodds. Honorable 
Mention went to K Canipe and 
John Murphy. 

PBJCs SNEA 
Hosts Meet 
On Saturday 

The Mudent National Education 
Association hosts a district con- 
ference here Saturday, October 22. 

The agenda for the conference 
is slated to include discussion 
workshops on district problems. 

The association elected its of- 
ficers this fall. They are: Marsha 
Grooms, president; Jean Wyilnev, 
vice president; Wendy Dennis, 
.secretary; and David Nye, treas- 
urer. 



BXJR,3DI3^ES'3 




MOSS 

TRADITIONAL 

SHIRTS 



styled 

expressly 

far our 
young men's shop 



Sui>hii,ticatiim with u cas- 
ual touch: land sleeve ox- 
fmcl twill witlt wide dual 
strijie Also, plaket front, 
pleat hack, locker Ion)); 
tapered hothi, of count'. 
Blue and maize, 

14 1 / 2 -15V 2 s.y« 



young men s, 
at all 6 Burdine's stars* 



t H**JS 



Page 4 October 19, 1966 




(••**• jmG 



V. 



From The 
Sports Mike 

With Mike Boggy 




Many controversial topics of discussion come from the 
world of sports. From the required physical education courses 
to the after four intramural fun to intercollegiate sports your 
questions, candid comments, compliments and complaints will 
be "aired" via the "Sports Mike." 

How many students know what a Pacer is? Or what a 
Pacer looks like? 

Should P.B.J.C. offer swimming in intramural activities? 
Why hasn't it been offered yet? Does P.B.J.C. have access to 
such facilities? Would enough students participate if it was 
offered? 

Should P.B.J.C. lower the Physical Education Require- 
ment for graduation from 4 to 2 hours like another southern 
Florida junior college has? 

If P.B.J.C. funds can provide bows and arrows for archery 
students and badminton rackets for badminton students, how 
come it won't provide tennis rackets for tennis students? 

Several other schools in Florida are putting on half time 
shows at basketball games. Would this be desirable at P.B.J.C? 

How do coaches and students feel about athletes playing 
intercollegiate sports with long hair? 

By now you've probably thought of a few questions your- 
self. Or maybe you think you have some answers. Great! Be 
you a student or faculty member, I'd like to hear them. Leave 
me a note or see me personally in the Beachcomber in the SAC 
building. 



l-R Activities 



Phi Da Di 

in i-R FootbcCandiaaf es 

Playoff Tod«_ ^ ■ . • i 

Sfafe Gubernatorial 




by Suzy Glave 
News Editor 




The Tradewinds of League II 
won the intramural women's vol- 
leyball championship in a battle 
with League I's pacesetters, the 
Odds-N-Ends. 

Players for the Tradewinds 
were Janie Goodwin, Connie 
Speaker, Marsha Groom, Donna 
Phillips, Karen Boiesky, Debbie 
Dahlen, Jackie Bird and Pam 
Neer. 

In the second place playoff Tri- 
Omega triumphed over the Thi 
Del Actives. 

Final Results: 

1st Place Tradewinds 

2nd Place Odds-N-Ends 

3rd Place Tri-Omega 

BASKETBALL 

Phi Da Di will be out to capture 
the intramural basketball champ- 
ionship again this year as action 
begins next week. 

BOWLING 

The meeting and first session 
will be held at 3:45 Monday, 
October 24 at Major League 



Lanes. Rosters may be obtained 
in Gym Office 4-L. The first 18 
teams to turn in completed ros- 
ters will be accepted as official 
entries. Entry deadline is 4:00 
p.m. October 24th. 

TURNABOUT 

A mistake in last week's 
BEACHCOMBER stated that a 
student must have 12 hours or 
more to participate in intra- 
murals. This is not true. As long 
as you are a student and have 
paid your student activity fee 
you are eligible for participation. 



BRUCE TRENT (foreground) of Phi Da Di No. 1 plays magi- 
cian as he reaches above a mass of defenders to snare end 
zone pass for six points. Trent is the leading pass receiver in 
both I-R football leagues. 



Bv Greg Ford 

The Mustang3 folded tm<te 
strong passing attack in the 1 
game of the tournament, Ta 
day. Fred Jaudon threw tc> 
down passes to Bruce Trent '{Editor's Note: On Friday, 
James Brown. Jaudon also ai^ovember 4, the Student Govern- 
an extra point and Roger Sa m ent Association sponsors a 
crossed the goal for the othei^jock gubernatorial election, pre- 

Phi Da Di No. 1 secured a t**dl"« the general elections next 
in the intramural football t0 Xuesday. Students represent the 
ment finals by dumping the <M"« Mn ^ S °\?"Thv the 
League Mustangs 16-12 and ^»Uies w,!l ^^l. ThJ £f 
Phi Delta 26-20 respective candidates. The fol- 

lowing is a brief general review 

Alpha Phi Delta, Green Leajof the platform highlights for 
No. 2 team, upset Gold Leatthe two gubernatorial candidates, 
No. 1 undefeated Civitans ijOemocrat Robert High and Re- 
Dave Feldman crossed the (publican Claude Kirk.) 
three times to lead the win chuck Massey ^presents 
in scoring. Claude Kirk, Republican guber- 

Phi Da Di No. 1 met the fe'jiatorial candidate and Burt Wil- 
up Alpha Phi Delta men ileitis represents Robert King 
close contest Friday. The C'High, Democratic candidate in 
League leaders extended tdiscussion and debate in the Stu- 
undefeated record to six student Activity Lounge, Wednes- 
by halting a second half dro.day, November 2, at 12:00. 
Alpha Phi Delta. Phi Da Dt _. , ,, ■ , „ 

1 held them scoreless in the Three of the planks 
half, 14-0. In the second ; 
Alpha Phi Delta came on st 
and added 20 points to their 1 
half goose egg. Phi Da Di ti 
held their victory eager opp» 
off by adding another 12 p" 
making the score 26-20. 

The Civitans took an easy 
tory in their second game i 
the Mustangs forfeited. 

The finals will be held at ' 
this afternoon on field No. I 



infill • 

VHilkm 
Education 




Discuss And Dei 
low, Taxation Issues 



platforms set forth by the two 
candidates are taxation, educa- 
tion, and law enforcement. Some 
of the planks may affect the stu- 
dents now enrolled in college. 






*n 






UP 



in the 



Bob High 



Claude Kirk desires to develop 
more research programs in the 
state colleges by allocation re- 
search grants to qualified insti- 
tutions. This can be done by rais- 
ing our per capita spending on 
higher educational facilities, ac- 
cording to Kirk. 

The Republican candidate ad- 
vocates a change in the Board 
of Education and Board of Re- 
gents system. He feels that the 
Board of Regents should submit 
the budget to the Budget Com- 
mission, and upon approval, it 
should be under the sole direction 
of the Board of Regents. 

Since the state now possesses 
a 65,000-student overflow, Kirk 
believes that the state needs to 
raise teacher salaries, especially 
in the junior colleges, and devel- 
op under the direction of the 
Board of Regents, a system of 
sabbatical leaves and other ben- 
efits. 



Kirk also advocates adopting 
a new formula for financing the 
operation of junior colleges. In 
the past ten years junior college 
enrollment has gone from 1,860 



(J?.* 



ft 



to 






Si t \ J 



ih 



.w 



Claude Kirk 



f-C Tenuis Sign-up 

An organizational meeting for 
interested tennis players is sched- 
uled for Monday, October 24 at 
3:45 in PE-05. If you are unable 
to attend see Coach Harris 
McGirt in PE-4m prior to this 
meeting. 



AN EXTRAORDINARY ENTERTAINMENT EVENT! 




THE VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENI 



VOL. XXVIII, NO. 8 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Thursday, October 27, 1966 



CALAMITY JANE SAYS: 
"1 GO FOR THOSE MAN-SiZE 
STEAKS AT 



BON 




99«! 



BONANZA STEAK DINNER 
► OIANT STEAK SANOftlCH 

chopko sirioin STEAK putte? 

BONANZA 

SIRLOIN PIT 

1039 jM. Congress Ave, 



iSSfe**- 



PMWOMiN Skf A 

frnnini ii i 



jg.ew 

mm 



JfT 



FOS WOMEN 

« VILLAGER 

• LADY BUG 

• JOHN MEYER 

• LONDON FOG 

• MISTER PANTS 

• BASS WEEJUNS 






FORMIN 

a CORBIN SUCKS 

• HASPEL SUITS 
<*GANT SHIRTS 

« GORDON FORD COATS 

• ALAN PAINE SWEATERS 
« LONDON FOG 



329 Worth Ave, Palm Beach 




Douglas Netter presents (Pf^fi Qp 
The J. Jay Frankel Film of (Jj/lt oMtfMMWtbU 

LENINGRAD KIROV 
BALLET 

Production of Peter Ilioh Tcnaikovsky'a Immortal Classic 



WEDNESDAY - THUKSDAY, OCT. 10-3(1 
CONTINUOUS SHOWS FROM 2 P.M. 




Seven JCs 
To Participate 

In Sports Day 

Seven junior colleges are to be 
represented at the District IV 
FJCC Fall Term Sports Day, 



Galleon Searches For 'Miss 



Service, social or special in- 
terest clubs may enter one con- 
testant in the Miss Galleon contest 



to be held 3:30 to 5:00 p.m. 
day, November 4. 



Fri- 



Htndentb Mat. »1, Br. »i »; Adults J1.B0 y) October 29, at PBJC. 



Tirestottt 




PWC STUDENTS AND 
FACUITY: 

Tires at Dealer Prices 

2c Discount per gallon 

(all with PBJC 1. D.) 



10th & Congress, Lake Worth 



FLORIDA'S MOST COMPLETE SURF SHOP 

BUCK'S SURF SHOP 







BUCK FEATURES A COMPLETE LINE 
OF SURFWEAR AND BOARDS INCLUDING 



SURFBOARDS HAWAII 
DAVE NUUHUIA N0SERIDER 
TAK AY AMA MODELS 



CON BOARDS 
BING BOARDS 
BUCK CUSTOMS 



PHONE 399-6851 
2054 NE 2nd St. DEERFIELD BEACH 



About 250 students are partici- 
pating in men's and women's and 
coed volleyball, coed archery, 
and men's, women's, and coed 
table tennis doubles. 

Trophies are to be awarded to 
the first, second, and third place 
schools compiling the highest 
number of cumulative points. 
-Individual schools obtaining the 
highest number of cumulative 
points for any one activity, also 
receives first, second, and third- 
place trophies. 

Schools representing District IV 
are as follows: Palm Beach 
Junior College, Miami-Dade 
North, Miami-Dade South, Indian 
River Junior College, Edison 
Junior College, Junior College of 
Broward County, and Florida 
Keys Junior College. 

Refreshments will be served 
9nd lunch is to be furnished in 
the cafeteria. 

The schedule for the day is as 
follows: 

9: 00-9: 30— Registration 

9- 45-12: 30— M en's Volleyball 
(east side of gym); Women's Vol- 
leyball (west side of gym); Arch- 
ery (range). 

12: 30-1: 30— C o e d Volleyball 
(east side of gym); Table Tennis 
— men's, women's, and coed 
doubles (west side of gym). 

3:45— Presentation of awards. 




Zina Steelman . . . 
1965 Miss Galleon 



Contestants must be carrying 
12 hours with a 2.0 average at the 
six weeks, and may be freshmen 
or sophomores. 

Any girl who has won the Miss 
Galleon, Miss Freshman, Miss 
Sophomore titles or has otherwise 
been recognized by the Galleon 
Beauty Court is not eligible. 

Applications must be in the 
Galleon office no later than 3:30 
Friday, October 28. They are to 
be accompanied by a photograph 
of the contestant and a descrip- 
tion of her talent performance, 
three to ten minutes long. 

Ten semi-finalists will be chosen 
by a student judging panel. The 



final judging to choose the 1966 
Miss Galleon is to be done by a 
ficultv pinel 



to 60,000, and the state is contrib- 
uting about 80 per cent of the 
cost for these institutions; this 
is one of the contributing causes 
for our property taxes reaching 
their maximum limits. 

Kirk favors the expanding of 
the Governor's Conference on 
Education and Scholarship Foun- 
dation. He hopes to increase funds 
for these projects through the 
Governor's Inauguration Ball. 

Children must have pre-schoo! 
training in order to adjust and 
gain full benefit from their formal 
education; therefore, Kirk advo- 
cates setting up a state kinder- 
garten system before the Fed- 
eral Education Board steps in. 

Crime cannot exist without 
protection and aid. These prob- 
lems should not be solved by 
more federal encroachment ac- 
cording to Kirk, 

The Sheriff's Bureau is under- 
paid and understaffed. Kirk sug- 
gests that the Sheriff's Bureaus be 
reconstituted and report to the 
Governor and his cabinet. Kirk 
would also like to see the powers 
of investigation extended, to any 
county if there is any suspicion 
of collaboration between crime 
rings in different counties. 

Kirk feels that Bingo, as enter- 
tainment for worthwhile fund- 
raising causes should be permit- 
ted. Operators of such functions 
should be licensed. 

Mr. Kirk's platform on taxa- 
tion is: no increase or new taxa- 
tion of any kind. This, he feels, 
can be accomplished through the 
reorganization of the fiscal poli- 
cies of the departments of the 
state government to eliminate 
overlapping and needless dupli- 
cation of costs. 



K-ettes To Send Cards 
To Viet Ham Soldiers 



by Gayle McEIroy 

We're tenting to-night on the 

old camp-ground, 

Give us a song to cheer 

Our weary hearts, a song of home 

And friends we love so dear. 

"Tenting on the 

Old Camp-Ground" 

Many U.S. soldiers in Viet Nam 
will fall heir to a "song of home" 
upon receiving Christmas cards 
sent out for the second consecu- 
tive year by the K-ettes. 

.The project is now in effect to 



secure the names and addresses 
of local Palm Beach County 
soldiers in Viet Nam. Anyone 
who has a soldier's address, is 
asked to get in touch with any 
K-ette member, or put it in the 
K-ette mailbox c/o PBJC. Names 
must be received before Novem- 
ber 25, and cards will be sent 
out no later than December 1. 

Last year over 60 cards were 
mailed, and many letters of 
gratitude were received from 
soldiers for this boost of moral 
support. 




THI DEL PLEDGES were auctioned off as slaves at last Fri- 
day's Thi Del-sponsored all-school dance. From left to right 
are Thi Del members Betsy Boyce, president, Ginny Collier, 
pledge mistress, and slaves . . . er, pledges Jenelle Guhrken 
and Kay Stone. 



'etc tar 27j 1966 




'Jh- ,,, 

"II- %,-< 
1 tit,. ■ .' ir„ 



dt- ikciim. thus enabling the students to vote 
■-.".' n M"-y reach voting age 

' t -« * it-.it hts the aije of 21, does he turn into 
' K r Definitely not. he must learn political 
' ii ffttin,- \<iter. 

k election ui\i-s von an opportunity to learn the 
•'<*'■ 4'rt^rnnient and party polities. Support the 

, pi- t ?«.i«^ hv working in the campaign and 



* f« & at. a 







I0i r 



K u .Kc.es the car passing the speed limit sign 

t ~.d remembers that the speed limit is 20 

' ■'» the cln.es and 15 miles per hour in the 



Jvl 



oney Is 

0,nb " r icnite h > students and com- 

,:u " !iLi b -- nt 'te the student who 
ilTt ' ""torc-.ted in the college. 
1 »r* .' nw-nhanh oik of the largest 



•itn b 



i— the Beachcomber, a col 



TELEVISION - A COMEBACK? 






Display Interest -Work 






'•<-'. 



-,• i 



.iimn mock gubernatorial election will give the 
,5 i' i of displaying their interest in state politics. 
■ h )i tiie SG\ -sponsored mock election is to 
student* of the political procedures involved 



-~~^«**. 



<^£©I'Gffi(3@C3 



^>s*»- 



h 



:.;. 



, , ,, ""■uttKllout lh,. f.,|l 



\*i _i! 



f'f I rile 






1 1 j * 



»lif I lorlila Junj.r 



Ot^E lHHd-.TT* 
. , , *>IZ1 (.LIVE 






ii*nii(K2 



. ; • - "• its. 



* 3 ' 



Hill. 

1 - MiLh 

^IIKh" It<)(,(,} 

KO.N B4TEH 



by Rob Greene 

For the first time since the de- 
mise of the "Defenders," televi- 
sion came of age on Wednesday, 
October 19, in a highly out- 
spoken drama entitled "The 
Confession" on ABC Stage '67. 
Written for television by David 
Karp, the teleplay depicts the 
basic conflicts between truth and 
fantasy and its psychological and 
physiological aspects. 

Director Alex Segal has knit- 
ted together a taut story of the 
conflict between the accused and 
accuser, right and wrong, love 
and hate. 

The mam story line revolved 
around the suicide pact agreed 



upon by Carl Boyer and his 
fiance, Bonnie. Discovering that 
she is pregnant, and after a fu- 
tile attempt at an illegal abor- 
tion, they decide to die, together. 
When the fumes of the gas are 
detected, the room is broken into 
only to find Carl wedged against 
the door still alive, and Bonnie 
dead. From this point, the story 
picks up momentum as the dedi- 
cated Lt. Hammond begins his 
campaign to have the boy sign 
a confesion stating that he killed 
Bonnie. 

From this opening scene, then, 
the program becomes a treatise 
on truth and how to attain it; 
through force, incessant badgering 



By Gayle McElroy 
When Shakespeare wrote, "All 
the world's a stage" little did he 
realise this would include PBJC. 
The pounding of hammers and 
the smell of fresh paint confront 
people entering the auditorium, as 
the stage crew for THE ADDING 
essence of reality, he & MACHINE work endlessly toward 
yond the law, and un* their deadline. 

Working late hours week nights 
and weekends, these unsung 
heroes of PBJC's world of drama 
realize the success or failure of a 
play is exemplified by the pub- 
licity, scenery, costumes, and 



and hounding, and In one 
rable instance, physical \ 
Arthur Kennedy, long 
from both television and' 
screens, brought forth an 
performance in the role 
Hammond. In his quask 
tual search for that or; 



Campus Combings 

by Rosa Johnson ~- TO ™» m ™_ m , 



Mr. Hardy Stewart, representa- 
tive from Parsons College's de- 
partment of admission, of New 
York will be in the Guidance 
office at 9:00 a.m. on November 

He will discuss the programs 
offered at Parsons and will inter- 
view interested students. 



Anyone desiring to donate 
stockings may do so by placing 
them in one of the collection box- 
es found on campus. 



A joint effort of the Civinettes 
and K-ettes is being made in the 
collection of old stockings which 
are to be donated to the Habi- 
tation Center. These stockings are 
to be used in making stuffed ani- 
mals which are sold by the Center 
as a means of income. 



IflffiB 



The SGA will conduct a poll 
on Wednesday, October 26, from 
8:30 a.m. until 2:30 p.m. The poll- 
ing locations are in front of the 
cafeteria and at the entrance of 
the new Learning Resources 
Building. 

This week's poll will concern 
the question of monthly dances 
and the installation of a juke 
box. 

This is one of the bi-weekly 
polls instituted for purpose of let- 
ting students decide what they 
want and for this reason they 
should participate. 



gets caught up in a ir 
emotion and in many if 
fear. His search becomes i 
session with him, and n« 
Sophocles' "Oedipus," in v 
it destroys him. 

Brandon De Wilde, in i 
of Carl, more or less re 
the role that brought himf. 
"Blue Denim." I do not 5 
that any other person cou |^ 
portrayed the charnclor w 
greater feeling or depth i 
tional person alluinlnK •■'' 
noteworthy event, and jV 
an event took place on tK 
gram. Carl was real; I): 
was Carl, and Carl wo.s IX i 
The entire program, Mer 
and performances (even <i 
the smallest walk-on parti 
perfectly executed, and alb 
brought forth a charge <>5 
energy, the likes of which . 
hard to follow-up. "Kln^t 
started out well (with "Th^ 
Song of Barney Kemplri 
but slumped lower and loni 
each succeeding wi:ek; nn^ 
talk of cancellation this p. 
lar broadcast may very wo' 
changed the future fr>r 
series. 
There is still hope. 



lighting. Under the supervision of 
Mr. Frank Coggin, furniture, 
props, and scenery are built. 

The success of the stage crew 
lies with the individual crew heads 
and their respective staffs. 

David Bomas has been chosen 
stage manager and Bob Holley is 
master carpenter in charge of 
construction. (That includes the 
building of an adding machine ten- 
feet long and six-feet wide that 
really works!) 

Sam Moree, in charge of the 
painting crew, is developing spe- 
cial abstract designs to be used 



J ' 






jV 



i 



f u m|4 



Uf. 






a-*-*'* 



"■/>?&&> 



Dear Editor, 

I would like to argue a recent 
letter to the editor pertaining to 
the college library. 

I feel qualified to write this 
letter since my schedule enables 
me to remain here on campus 
from 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m., and 
I spend from 1-4 hours daily in 
our new library. 

5n the last six weeks I have 
used the micro viewers, reserved 
book section, reference section, 
study rooms, periodical section, 
carrels, and other study aids that 
are lacking in many larger 
libraries 

If you are familiar with the 
West Palm Library, Four Arts 
Library and Lake Worth Library, 
you may find it trying to study 
because of the boisterous environ- 
ment Rugs eliminate most of 
this unnecessary noise here, and 
are not considered a decorative 
item according to the Federal 
Government who supplies the 
funds. 

In regard to the books found in 
our library such as Bambi and 
Shoes of the Fisherman, they 
are used in classes here on cam- 
pus 

After thousands of students use 
the many shelves of books, there 
is a small chance that a few 
books may be stacked uneven. 
But then who counts the grains 
of sand that are tracked in on 
the rugs' 

With the Xerox machines avail- 
(continued on page S) 



The U.S. Marine Corps Officer 
Selection Team is scheduled to be 
■n the SAC Building Thursday and 
Friday, October 27 and 28. They 
are to provide information on the 
U.S. Marine Corps officers train- 
ing programs, as well as to test 
and interview ' 
students. 



interested PBJC 



Keep an eye peeled tm i 
pr'ers^oro'enfn 8 . dat ^ 1MEMBERS 0F "T he Adding Machine" crew, from left to 
The World— ^WanV 'IWlc *"*& nt > Dekofe Anyzeski, Ronnie Gies, Jeff Binny (back), David 
Complete, intact, and iuiil;! ^Bromar and Dee Rutherford, work to complete scenery for 
production from the Hr t . ^Monday's final rehearsal. 
and London stages promit 
be both entertaining and i 
ing. 

If you enjoy a good C r 
commentary of "ordinary, t 
day life," by all means don'i 
this one. 



LHTL E MAN ON CAM P1K 



Service Organizations 
Select New Members 




The four service clubs recently 
announced their new fall mem- 
bers. 

They are: Civinettes: Cheryl 
Cathey, Emma Davis, Karen Du- 
Pere, Sharon Dupere, Barbara 
Erickson, Merry Dicken, Barbara 
Janocha, Agatha Jenkins, Bonita 
K^cKellar, Gloria Swift, and Deb- 
bie Wheller. 

Civitan: Robert Bartro, Russ 
Slack, Ed Brown, Jack Elliott, 
Ron Fairbanks, Ted Findley, Ron 
Jones, Mike Osborne, Jim Roth, 
Charles Shaw, Paul Specht, Gray- 
don Stephens, and Bill Wright. 

K-ettes Brenda Alderman, Mari- 
I'yn Baker, Laurie Clark, Nancy 



Crandall, Wanda Sue Feller, Bar- 
bara Haun, Carol Hope, Marilee 
James, Sally Johns, Lucy Mathis, 
Kathy Mathews and Carolyn Mier- 
sen. 

Circle K: Karl Avery, Ernesto 
Bello, Tom Brewer, Mike Burk- 
hardt, Wade Cartee, Mike Cole, 
Dave Doucette, Bill Forness, Bill 
Funke, J. Whiting Hargin, John 
Harris, Marty Hodgkins, Larry 
Keeslar, Barry MacDonald, Mike 
Mahoney, Jim Pankey, David 
Parker, Dan Parker, Greg Park- 
inson, John Pitts, Mel Shaffer, 
James Trichler, Don Wegley, Russ 
Welker, Lee Allen Welshofer, and 
Bill Wilkerson. 



'W 'wu IOTHTPvta.it,,- ^* 

*M 'Nn-ERrS^^^^ "ONLY 




effsmt efotttes 

mm $mn Mm 

West Palm Beach 




m 



during rear-scene projection. This 
is the first time such a process 
has been tried at PBJC, and, as 
the name implies, projectors are 
in use from behind the scenes. 
Eight people will be working the 
projectors. 

John Murphy is in charge of 
sound, and lights will be taken 
care of by Jill Britton and Carol 
Carpenter. Andrew Pinkney heads 
the prop crew, which collects and 
assembles all props. In charge of 
costumes is Sarah Blair. Debbie 
Anyzeski heads the publicity crew. 
House manager and make-up di- 
rector have yet to be chosen. 

THE ADDING MACHINE, a 
play evoking a ghastly vision of 
mechanized civilization, stocked 
with shabby, commonplace little 
creatures, will begin November 3. 






October Zl t 1966 Page 3 



/' *t'<t t* 1 "V £ '&">-& 







ft mW& 
m 



<\ 




DAPHNE WILSON, right, receives instructions from Mrs. 
Elizabeth Davey, Dean of Women. Miss Wilson works in Mrs. 
Davey's office under the Work Study Program. 



Lost Tribe, Relics, Religion Week 

Ge>. i i i « Talks Listed; 

mveS, bTOry, Huh? Johnson First 



By Gayle McElroy 
A lost tribe. A graveyard site. 
Priceless relics. Grave robbers. 
Endless bargaining. A story with- 
out an end. 

The only clue to the disappear- 
ance of the Colima Indians, liv- 
ing from 600-900 A. D. in Colima, 
Mexico, lies in their remaining 
pottery and artwork, a part of 
which is on display in the Admin- 
istration and Humanities Build- 
ings. 

In the western Mexican district 
of Colima, lies a small town of 
that name, settled on the remains 
of an ancient graveyard and tem- 




able, magazine articles can be 
duplicated and kept for your own 
use. Paradise Lost CAN BE taken 
out, the Canterbury Tales is on 
reserve. 

Again the Xerox machine 
copies nearly everything, even re- 
serve book assignments which 
amount to a few pages. 

The only suggestion I have re- 
ceived is, in order to criticize, 
one must investigate the facts 
before making an opinion. 

Sincerely, 

Joyce Weber 

Freshman 



pie. The only occupation known 
to the present population of Colima 
is the digging and selling of the 
relics of the past. 

A large number of the findings, 
most of which are in perfect con 
dition because of the light vol- 
canic ash in which they're buried, 
are clay pot-bellied dogs for which 
Colima is becoming well known. 
These replicas, plus four living 
dogs, are the only remains of this 
hairless breed which was raised 
and fattened for consumption by 
forced feeding. 

Warrior-shaped whistles, clay 
dolls, small expertly-shaped birds, 
ax heads and weapons, stone 
beads and elaborate redware pots 
enclosed by waterlily petals have 
also been unearthed and subjected 
to barter. 

A possible clue to the degenera- 
tion of the Colima Indians lies in 
the fact that a portion of the 
tribe was plagued with a spinal 
disease causing some to become 
hunchback. Because of their ab- 
normality, these men were hon- 
ored with priority in the tribe 
council. 

Whether this plague, famine, 
enemy tribes or some other logi- 
cal reason wiped out the Colima 
Indians has not been unburied. 
But PBJC is fortunate in that part 
of the tribe's culture has been 
discovered, and is now on display 
for students to enjoy. 



Ken Johnson, nationally known 
pitcher for the Atlanta Braves and 
West Palm Beach resident is one 
of five distinguished speakers 
highlighting the observance of 
Religious Emphasis Week at 
PBJC, October 31-November 4. 

Johnson's talk was arranged by 
the Baptist Club on campus, and 
appearances by other speakers 
were arranged in similar manner 
through the appropriate campus 
clubs. 

The speaking schedule is as fol- 
lows: 

October 31— Dr. W Scott Boze- 
man 

November 1 — Father Watson 
November 2— Father Graham 
November 3— Mr. Ken Johnson 
November 4— Mr. Charles 

Mayes 
See Daily Bulletin for time and 

place. 

SUPPORT 

BEACHCOMBER 

ADVERTISERS 



SPECIAL STUDENT OFFER 



r~ WHOLESALE PRICES 

ON 
Tires — Batteries and 
Auto Accessories 



Present Your Student I D Card At 



-DON'S FISIiSTONI — — 

Phone: 732-6411 

Railroad & N.E. 5th Ave. Boynton Beach 



BOB DALTON SAYS: 

"IT'S A STEAL OF A 

DINNER." 



B01nAH2A 




9&i 



BONANZA STEAK DINNER 
GIANT STEAK SANDWICH 
CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK PLATTEfT 

BONANZA 
SIRLOIN PIT 

1029 N. Congress Ave. 



I «tto 









,.-i 
»► 



^ 



** 4 * 



*{ 



. n 

* i - i 

i 

**'V ■■ r-zi 




H"iU\. , - .. . - r the American Cheerleading Asso- 

.*- sS ! •> r» Carole Cole. Cayla Breedlove and 
H »,n,in PBIC cheerleaders, at the recent clinic. 
i->> f- r„ ^j-nM Hii?h watch in the background. 



X»TKL s s Maul 
Circle K, 92-9 

Look out people a team in 
the intramural basketball league 
is out to tear every opponent 
limb from limb if he dares to 
step on the same court. Circle K 
struggled to get nine points when 
they tried to match baskets with 
this team. Their name? The 
X-TKLs believe it or not!! 

Led by Ray Wenderoth's 25 
points and Willie Rozinsky's 22 
markers the Xs humiliated Circle 
K, 92-9. Jeff Kearns added 15 
and Richard Wenderoth 14 more 
for the Xs while Bill Hutcheson 
led Circle K with 6 points 

On the other court Bill Cook 
took the nights individual scor- 
ing honors with 31 points as the 
Generals stopped the Gladers, 
54-29. Bob Wisehart scored 10 
points for the losers. 

Intramural Basketball 
Schedule 

Today — Alpha Phi Delta vs. 
Dropouts 
Civitans vs. X-TKLs 

Thurs. — Gladers vs. Dropouts 
Circle K vs Alpha Phi Delta 

All games begin at 7:15. 






acer Cagers 
racfice Early 

t" ""i i r?«t"g a 
<" f *<«•», orsdUiomrg 

, r *•»*>• tfA% next 



/• * "\r a-.: jt-ar 

"i i - t fpua ned 

r ' * h rinL tfl "h.i 

* 'if. i diitonai 

. .^ . At. 

. - . *U<"-ps IT 



* >£ j» tr- 

*t~»- art 
4>t ."d's lea™ 







illllBla ^V^ > 





^N INBLOCkABLE SHOT . . . Lincoln Thomas "stuffs" an 
! w . lwo P»inh. Thomas will be ineligible for the first semes- 
tw but «ill add board strength to the Pacers in Januarv 



r 



Tfrt$fOtlt 




P8JC STUDENTS AND 
FACULTY: 

Tires at Dealer Prices 

2c Discount per gallon 

(all with PBJC I.D.) 



10th & Congress, Lake Worth 




From The 
Sports Mike 

With Mike Boggy 




I-C cage coach Jirn Tanner already has headache * 
the first game more than a month away. ^ 

Tanner will be without the services of 6*1" Boh C^ * 
of Riviera Beach, and will miss high-jumping forward !•* 
Thomas for the first semester. Callahan withdrew frt*m n 
while Thomas dropped below the 12 hour eligibility re? 
ment. 

o o 

If the South had as many cannons as Couch Tun** 
guards on his basketball team the Confederacy would 1 
won the war. 

Eleven of the twenty-two candidates played at ft. 
slot in high school. * 

9 # 

A basketball player asked me if the team will hv v>*» 
up to some lively music like Palm Beach High School t 
for their home games. I haven't found out yet, hut lU 
sounds like a good project for a club. Any volnntrt*r*' J 
It seems nobody in Phi Da Di knows whose f,tu!s 
that the team roster for basketball intramurals was nut f 
ed in by deadline time at the organizational rnertti^ 
Tuesday. 

My guess is that Phi Da Di would have won llicir in 
straight intramural basketball championship had tint i 
lackadaisical planning deprived them of the chantv. 

Former BEACHCOMBER spoits fit 

Don Boykm, is now covering Gator niotlvi! 

the All-Florida News Service. Don, u html-* 

mg junior at the U. of F. has been writit 

story a day since the first game, ami p).u 

keep up his scribe work through the i>,i4# 

season. Keep an eye open . . . you'll Jn« w< 

some of his articles in the Post-Times-. 

If the 2.3 grade average of the 30 remaining ho* 

candidates comes close to resembling the earned run u\f 

of the team's pitching staff then Coach Jack Stockton's }', 

should have a properous season this spring. 




THE VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



VOL. XXVIII. NO. 9 



Lake Worth, Florida 




Wednesday, November 2, 1966 



».i »■' ■" 7^. •- ■ _ 



^ffij&REB, 



&■ 










Boykin 




Curtain Opens Tomorrow Nigh 
On Play The Adding Machine' 



by Raul Ramirez 
Feature Editor 

Opening perfotmance of "The 
Adding Machine," the College 
Players' first dramatical produc- 
tion of the year, is tomorrow night 
at 8:14 in the Auditorium. 

Directed by Frank Leahy, Dee 
Rutherford, Pat Brilton, and 
Martha Weldon, "The Adding 
Machine" has been described by 
critics as one of the finest ex- 
amples of expressionistic thea- 
tre. The expressionistic school, 
originated in Germany in the 
Post WWI years, i.s concerned 
with the difference between in- 
terpreting a character from the 
objective and the subjective point 



of view. That is, the expression- 
istic playnght tries to portray 
not only what goes on physically 
on stage, but also what thoughts 
go through the characters' minds 

"The Adding Machine" features 
one 'of the largest casts ever as- 
sembled at PBJC, nineteen men 
and twenty women. 

Mr, Zero, the lead character, is 
portrayed by Burt Merriam, win- 
ner of last year's Phi Rho Pi 
Best Supporting Actor award. An 
office clerk adding figures for 25 
years, Mr. Zero kills his boss 
when he learns he is to be re- 
placed by an adding machine. 
Tried and executed for his crime, 
Zero, or rather, his soul, reaches 



Circle K Holds Drive; 
Aids Habilitation Center 



l-R Activities 



MINUTES AWAY FROM DEATH Mr. Zero, right, is nagged 
continuously by Mrs. Zero. 



Circle K. holds its annual news- 
paper drive this Saturday and 
Sunday 



The Civitans reign king of the 
intramural flag-tag football play- 
offs. Pre-tourney favorite Phi Da 
Di No. 1 and second-seeded Alpha 
Phi Delta were disqualified be- 
cause of player ineligibilities. 

At the end of the second round 
of shooting Karen Keninger is 
in first place for women while 
Don Carter holds the lead in the 
men's division. Third round com- 
petition will be today at 3:45. 

Marsha Carrier leads the wom- 



en's intramural golf cunif- 
with a low of 75 at I-i.n 
Par 3 Course. Only thn*v * 
back is Gretchen Davh * 
78. Following Miss Duvj<r i 
Laura Prochaska 86, Shvrr>' 
87, Mary N. Ledbettcr !>», i 
Boyce 93, Kathy Maey <JS. \ 
Welch 98. 

Winner of men's tahU- • 
singles is Dave Parker 
women's champ was p 
Phillips. 



Mistakes Made, Corrected 

H igh s Platform Discussed 



YES, 

we insure the young driver with or without 
points. Your record makes your rate. 

For Auto or all your Insurance needs, see,, 

THE SHOEMAKER AGENCY, INC. 



619 No 



585-3988 



Lake %< 




In last week's issue of the 
Beachcomber part of the story 
about the mock gubernatorial 
election was omitted at the print- 
er's, deleting the section concern- 
ing Democratic candidate, Robert 
King High's platform. 

This incident was simply a 
printer's mistake, and was not a 
political move by the printer or 
the Beachcomber. The entire 
story was set in type, but repro- 
duction proofs were run only on 
half of the story; it was mere 
coincidence that High's platform 
Was deleted. 

The following is the material 
about Robert King High's plat- 
form that was left out last week. 

ik "k "k 



FOR WOMEN 

• VILLAGER 

• UDY BUG 

• JOHN MEYER 

• LONDON FOG 
•MISTER PANTS 

• BASS WEEJUNS 



FORMIN 



•CO«B| NSlACKS 

• HASWEL SUITS 
•GANT SHIRTS 
•GORDON FORD COATS 

• AlAN PAINE SWEAWm 

• IONOON FOG 



£2I%±£>tPalm Beach 



by Suzy Glave 
News Editor 

High feels that the crucial de- 
***«nd for higher education is far 
outstripping the state's facilities. 
He believes that some of the high 
cost of facilities could be cut by 
competitive bidding. Mr. High 
a Iso advocates the establishment 
of a learning institute to study, 
evaluate, improve and when 
**ecessary, develop new teaching 
***W learning techniques. 

With funds from the National 
^teadstart Program, Mr. High 
'VWarits to institute a state kinder- 
garten system. 

High believes the solutions to 



our teacher shortage problems 
can be remedied by offering 
teachers scholarships for study in. 
educational courses through the 
use of auxiliary personnel; estab- 
lishing standards of certification 
other than the National Teacher's 
Examination; providing funds to 
implement a teacher welfare pro- 
gram, establishment of profes- 
sional negotiation procedures for 
school boards and local asocia- 
tions to discuss matters of mutual 
concern; prohibit proliferation of 
required curricula and establish 
minimum salaries for teachers 
by rank and seniority. 

He seeks to establish a re- 
source center with the junior 
college system to study the new- 
est industrial equipment and 
techniques. Mr. High plans to at- 
tach the immediate junior col- 
lege problem and projection of 
future requirements by increasing 
faculty salaries through the revi- 
sion of the financing of junior 
college operations by seeking fed- 
eral matching funds and asking 
the legislature for "catch up" 
funds not approved in the last 
legislature session. . 

High's platform on taxation in- 
cludes paying taxes quarterly in- 
stead of annually; taxing the 
lumber, aggregate, railroad, phos- 
phate and mineral industries. He 
also plans to tax the insurance 
companies. However, he is 
against any new real estate tax- 



es. He advocates repeal of ex- 
emptions on sales tax, except for 
groceries, medicines, charitable 
and religious transactions. 



Alt papers collected aic do- 
nated to the Habilitation Center 
of Palm Beach County for use 
as packing and shipping material. 

Collection points will be set up 
throughout the city and anyone 
wishing to donate papers may 
have them picked up by calling 
one of the numbers listed below. 

In West Palm Beach— Christi 
Hattan, 832-5745 or Norma Mann, 
832,6249; Lake Worth— Don Car- 
ter, 585-3144; Riviera Beach — 
Jon Whitmer, 848-4022; Delray 
Beach— John Tallentire, 276-5333; 
and Boca Raton— Rick Chaffin, 
399-2733. 



the Elysian Fields, idyllic coun- 
try site unbounded by the walls 
of human conventions. 

Phillip Moeller, in his foreword 
to "The Adding Machine" won- 
ders, "How many sex-starved 
Zeros are there who pilfer their 
poor gratification by peeping 
across the tenement airshafts, 
how many terrible parties are 
there such as Mr. Rice shows us 
which are going on night after 
night in which people such as 
Mr. One and Mrs. Two and others 
like them are gathered 'to give 
the air' to such baleful profundi- 
ties. In short, how many souls 
are there who here, or hereafter, 
will be able to live up to a para- 
dise — if there is one either here 
or hereafter — where everything 
wilt be of a bliss, of a sort, and 
that such souls can profit in and 
understand." 

From the technical standpoint, 
"The Adding Machine" offers 
endless opportunities for the use 
of imagination and originality. 
Mr. Watson B. Duncan, III, chair- 
man of the Communications De- 
partment, commented, "I think 
'The Adding Machine' will be 
one of the most interesting plays 
ever presented here from the 
standpoint of technical aspects 
and the gimmicks of the staging." 

Tickets can be obtained from 
all Phi Rho Pi and cast members 
and at the box office, open from 

9 a.m. to 3 p.m., and from 7 to 

10 p.m. every night. Admission is 
$1 for students and $1.50 for the 
general public. 




THE COUNT FIVE has been signed to ap- 
pear at a Student Government Association- 
sponsored dance on Friday night, November 



18. The group is currently riding the wave of 
popularity created by their recording, "Psy- 
cotic Reaction." 



■ JiU c. 



I November Z, 1966 



j^ ^^ w ,l ) i ; >. .i, m^ 




LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



November Z t 1966 Page 3 



Publications On Move 

The results of a recent survey, conducted by the Re- 
f.ivh Committee of the National Council of College Publi- 
t\iti> ms Advisers, revealed some interesting facts concerning 
flic status of the college press now, compared with five 
years ago. 

Questionnaires were sent out to 253 colleges and uni- 
versities which have NCCPA members on their faculties. 
S'.':venrj--five per cent of the newspaper questionnaires and 
W per cent of the yearbook questionnaires were returned; a 
r-.-,p..iuse rarely achieved in questionnaire studies. 

The overall pattern is one of greater freedom, higher 
b'id^cls. more advising time, better staffs, and greater accept- 
;.«-iw by both students and faculty at NCCPA-member schools. 
All .schools did not report all of these gains, but 96 per cent 
<ii the newspaper advisers and 94 per cent of the yearbook 
advisers reported gains in at least one of these areas. 

Eighty-seven per cent of newspaper advisers reported 
rh.,l their budgets are greater than they were five years ago. 
Tii. average gain is 40 per cent, a substantial increase, but 
£.'■ in mi the increase needed to keep pace with the ever- 
i til.'rging enrollments. 

Newspaper advisers also feel that campus newspapers 
an- Ji.Hter accepted by students than five years ago, and that 
"dh are better qualified than before. 

Yearbooks advanced in the same categories, but not as 
•easingly as newspapers. 

College publications is a growing field of responsible serv- 
ro students and schools. Support them; they are the life- 
■»od of America's universities and colleges. 

5,000 Work Hours 

■Vnen "The Adding Machine" opens tomorrow night the 
^■■■>t yf approximately 5,000 man hours of work will be put 
iui.sre the audience. 

The plays presented by our drama department receive 
n > support from Student Government Association funds and 
'■fpc-nd upon box office receipts for monetary success. 

The drama department here is one of the best in the 
-tu». and requires student support to be successful. 

Heo "The Adding Machine" anytime between Thursday 
" rit , ' jU 7 iy and see a g«at play, written by a great author, 
"'"' P erformed by a great cast of student-actors. 




rae(DG2G3fJK 



The Beachcomber is n.u, u - . , 

uaa winter ttlm V gter a rlJL ublisIled weekly thiouffhout the fall 
Activity Center ,tp,?„ 6 » editorial offices in the Student 
A»enue, i.» ke Worth I? 1 ^ a<! ^ Jnttlor C°»e«. 4200 Conffrcs. 

The Beaeheombe; " . m" * * T^' ^ ™' 
A-sorlation. Associated «v?n ?°1 *£ of the In t*™°"e8rtate Press 
Collese Press Association e8S * and the Florida Junior 



i-1'lTOK-ly.CHIBF. 

*>EVt:5 EDITOR . DAVK DOTJCETTE 

V'.U, STAFF: Xhih-v BarnVrVL" V,< ; ' 'A; SCZY GLAVE 

, r ><■■ ■:■ Jt-hnsmi. joyjp v?X" e l .*»<* Chaffln. Carole Cole, Mike Kane, 
if-iU'RE EDITOR " tne r. Cert Willoughhy 

riArtliE STAFF: Il„h i;"reen' 'n=Vi \r n , BAUL KAMTRBZ 

■"•« iiKT.S EDITOR "reen, Gayle MoElroy 

Y< "HT8 STAFF: Lynn' Ford 'H^l , r! V V \ MIKB BOGGY 

i ory editor .. ' Ivent Mitchell. 

1 HSfl •RATION MANAGER KAREN SCHMIDT 

-'I iI.VE.SS MANAGER. LIDIA VALEIXA 

.■»r< VKUTISIXG MANAGER ' LINDA CAVH.I, 

iiiyKHTISINCJ STAFF; I.wslie'W-V " ' V> TSON BATES 

'" la,,s t. Tom Klsko. Mike Cole 




Senate Pol 
Shows Nee? 

For Juke Be 



1%€i 



9iV 




MA^TH' pumch a little evzou&m, w~i ' fabmsev th 

VfANcf 0TUPeHV$ WE'P HAV£ TH' GUZL5 CPurW 9;», « 

For A Movie You'd 
See 'Co/or Me B/o 



gating the possibilities of p.'^''VC J 
a juke box in the Student h "^'fe' 11 
or the cafeteria because it'' 
October 27 poll results, SeBffN 

By 11 a.m. over 800 k 
had been collected. The qus ^ 
and results of this poll were: ¥/ 

Would you favor a juke b. 
the Student Lounge or cafe ' 
Yes, 694— No, 106. :' 

Would you favor a juke b, % T* ; 
the SAC building? Yes, 68^- -is 
120. 



Do you want monthly dan. 
this college? Yes, 768-N: 

Would you attend the m 
dances if they were held' 
748-No, 32. 

Would you prefer dances i 
held on Friday nights or £ 
day nights? Friday, 478— S 
day, 294— Both, 58— and f 
stained. 

These SGA polls will be c. 
ued on a bi-weekly basis ihr. 
out the semester. 



Dreod- 
od Red' 




1*-^ <i 



JUNIOR COLLEGE 



by Rob Greene 

There seems to come a time in 
every critic's life when he (out 
of sheer necessity) must compose 
a list of the year's ten best 
motion pictures. I, though, have 
found myself in a tighter squeeze, 
and to the contrary, a list of the 
year's ten worst. 

Walking away with this year's 
top honors is the recent release 
"Color Me Blood Red." I person- 
ally took the whole affair as an 
insult to my intelligence, and was 
highly offended at the high de- 
gree of CRUD supposedly present- 
ed for my "entertainment." 

Considering the reverse 
opinions that this column brings 
about, I shall not try to retell 
the story, just list a few of the 
gross misconceptions of the mo- 
tion picture industry that are con- 



CIRCLE K MEMBERS Mike Burkhardt, 
left, and Walt Keller work on the shrubbery 
that their organization recently planted. 

The entrance sign at the northwest corner 
of the campus will be dedicated at 3:00 p.m. 
this Sunday. The sign was erected as a joint 
project of Circle K and Southside Kiwanis. 

In the afternoon ceremonies Rudy Sober- 
ing, president of Southside Kiwanis, will 



present a deed to the sign to Circle K Presi- 
dent, Tom Parker, who in turn will present 
it to Harold Manor, PBJC President. 

A deed to the plants will be presented to 
Jon Whitmer, Circle K vice-president, by 
Andy Machac, local Kiwanian in charge of 
landscaping the sign area. 

County Commissioner Lake Lytal is the 
scheduled speaker for the event. 



tained in it. I find that I cannot 
bring up the "stars' " names, 
basically because I didn't even 
bother to take them down, and 
also because, after I finished 
watching this spectacle, I didn't 
even care to know just who they 
were. 

The picture begins— enter in- 
genue number one — the sweet 
young thing who walks on and off 
screen in numerous sets of multi- 
colored leotards, her ponytail 
bobbing gaily. Her fate, after 
about 35-40 minutes of senseless 
dialogue, is to be stabbed in the 
ear with a nail file, (or letter 
opener for that matter) and, 
bleeding profusely, screams, 
grunts, groans, and dies. Shortly, 
after her paranoic, artist-boy 
friend utilizes her blood for the 
needed realism in his "art," he 



Dr. Joyce Brothers Assembly 
Reveals Girls' Small Secrets? 



by Gert Willoughby 

Girls, do you feel that all your 
little secrets are out? Don't give 
up. Dr. Joyce Brothers may have 
tried to down le femme, but per- 
sonally, I think that she might 
have had just the opposite effect. 

After all, we have always 
known that the male must be 
coddled, petted, agreed with, 
patronized, complimented, prais- 
ed and last, but not least, adored. 
His little idiosyncrasies must be 
overlooked. His moods must be 
dealt with, with understanding, 
and by all means, with caution. 

This master of all, can be 
jealous, but we must not be. He 
can spend money on anything 
that suits his fancy, but we must 
answer to the two-dollar check we 
forgot to enter in the checkbook. 
He can solve all household fix-it 
problems by just telling us how 
to do it. If things don't work out, 
remember, that we did not do 
exactly what he said. 

Nevertheless, these creatures of 
brawn and brain may be the bane 
of our existence, but we can't do 



without them. We chase tnem, call 
them, and make demands of 
them. We blame them for the 
mess the world is in, and yell to 
high heaven because they won't 
straighten it out. 

Now with all this knowledge at 
our fingertips, do you think that 
Dr. Brothers was worth hundreds 
of dollars? I don't. 

Really, I attended the lecture to 
find out how "to open my mind." 
It was opened all right, but not in 
a way that would help me with 
sociology, journalism, speech, or 
English. I have read the same 
thing in magazines that Dr. 
Brothers humorously read from a 
stack of typewritten papers . . 

The quotes from only one 
source of research amazed me. 
Surely there were alternates. Not 
being a student of psychology, 
maybe the lecture was not trite. 
But I'll bet that there are many 
fine teachers right here at PBJC 
that could have done a lot bet- 
ter. Then, too, we could have 
boosted our own' economy and 
helpsd kick the war on poverty. 



disposes of her body by bur;: 
—in broad daylight— on a b 

Enter ingenue number Ivm 
plying nail polish — to hef 
— before stepping sprightly c" 
a beach party with her '( 
his best friend, and his 
friend's best date, Sidney, ! 
Sidney (female), is supposed. 
stereotype of the typical "(■ 
bopper," vocabulary and 
circa 1957. Examples — gift' 
cool, great-o, etc., ad nans 
We won't dwell on good o!e 
ney though, because her pa: 
signs her to aimless finger J . 
ping, bee-bop singing, and s 
ing of the above mentione-i 
pressions until one feels i 
pelled to leave. 

The picture might, hoK 
hold some fleeting interest 
anatomy students in regart 
the senseless and constant 
play of various internal oij 
In this respect, the film got 
yond the point of reality (si 
by the way, it never t 
achieves) and into the ridift 

The director (if one could' 
him that) also doubled as 
cinematographer and in ' 
capacities he shows need of ', 
improvement and maturity- 
manages to direct a Dick 
Jane dialogue as if it were t 
read by a first-grade class; 
his constant use of the ilc, 
technique for change of seem 
tends to become highly tet 
eventually getting on >' 
nerves. 

Obviously filmed on a s* 
string (limited budget), the ? 
qualities are hollow and k 
comprehensible. Add to thi-= 
extremely poor editing job ' 
sound cracks and pops i". 
santly) and you have a pi: 
that should never have cod' 
be. The sad part; though, is' 
it is doing extremely well, 
will do even better as the It- 
to see the latest blood-atA 
epic reaches its peak. 

'Tis a truly sad situate 
deed. 



District Division Chairmen Meet 
To Discuss Policies And Schedules 



The four District Division Chair- 
ttien for the Florida Junior Col- 
leges Conference are to meet 
here Friday, November 4. 

Rev. Graham 
SpeaksToday 

Reverend Matthew Graham of 
St. Edwards Catholic Church in 
Palm Beach is today's Religious 
Emphasis Week guest speaker at 
ll a.m. in the Student Lounge. 

Tomorrow, Ken Johnson, nation- 
ally-known Atlanta Brave pitcher, 
Will speak. The Baptist Club made 
arrangements for his appearance. 

Cnarles B. Mays, Christian 
Science practitioner from Miami, 
Will appear on Friday. 

During Religious Emphasis 
^eek, October 31 to November 
"3, sponsored by the Interfaith 
Council, those belonging to the 
different denominations are en- 
couraged to take advantage of the 
Programs and speakers of their 
Organizations. 



The conference is to discuss 
policies and procedures pertain- 
ing to extramural competition 
and will investigate the possi- 
bilities of any state wide extra- 
murals, " commented Mrs. Eliza- 
beth Erling, Chairman of PBJC's 
Physical Education Department, 
also Chairman of the State Stand- 
ing Committee for extramurals. 

Representatives to the confer- 
ence are: Miss Eldise Clark, 
Daytona Junior College; Miss 
Martha Mullins, Panama City 
Junior College and Mrs. Jeannette 
Alpaugh, Orlando Junior College. 

The District IV Junior College 



Extramural chairmen met Satur- 
day, October 29 and discussed 
several areas concerning the 
1966-67-68 extramural schedules. 
Representatives were: Miss Jean 
King, Broward Junior College; 
Mr. William K. Wiltison, Miami- 
Dade— Palmetto Center; Mr. John 
Teckovich, Miami-Dade — North; 
Miss Gamille Landrum, Edison 
Junior College; Mr. Cecil Taylor, 
Florida Keys Junior College; Mr. 
Charles W. Sample, Indian River 
Junior College; Miss Jane Leaf, 
Palm Beach Junior College and 
Mrs. Elizabeth W. Erling, Divi- 
sion IV Extramural Chairman. 



K AM PUS 
DAIRY 

Frequented BAR 

by 
Batman, 
Robin, and the 
Green Hornet 



Treats For 
The Whole 
Family 




Corner 2nd & Congress 



by rob greene 



SKSSM1 



7^ ^^m^u4 ^zee^te 



When The Conversation Comes To An Abrupt Halt Dept. ... 

(Also of special importance on Campus.) Did you know that the first 
absolutely accurate adding machine was constructed in Chicago in 
1884, and patented in November of 1887 by one Dorr Eugene Felt? 
Sources tell me that our own "Adding Machine" won't have to wait 
so long to catch on . . . 
Look To The Heavens Dept. . . . 

Attention Taurus Females! According to my set of mystic charts 
(which I obtained at the corner drugstore for a mere quarter) your 
chances with the Gemini male will be further increased through thor- 
ough perusal of your own personal lexicon ... (in other words, read 
your dictionary), 
Will Wonders Never Cease Dept. ... 

Seems the huge gaping abyss in the north driveway to our citadel 
has been rectified . . . filled with sand. This action, I find, has two 
benefits: (one) it will save endless wear and tear on an infinite number 
of students' cars, and (two) it will keep the maintenance on their 
toes, by way of monthly, or bi-weekly or maybe even weekly refillings 
due to the wearing away by wind, rain, or sundry other reasons. 
Special recognition due here. 
Sing Along Dept. . . . 

Happy Birthday to you! 

Happy Birthday to you! 

Happy Birthday, Warren Harding . . . 

Happy Birthday to you! (would have been 101 today — tsk, tsk) . 

* -k -k Chuck Massey for Governor. * * * 

I For One Dept. . . . 

I for one, would like to see some of the campus art students' work 
adorning the barren, cold walls of either the student lounges or cafe- 
teria; I mean, it just might help overcome the nauseous effect of the 
coffee, but even as I write this, I feel as though it is only wishful 
thinking . . . 
Shame, Shame Dept. . . . 

Tsk, tsk, kiddies. The SAC lounges are messy! Do we want our 
fellow students to think we were raised in a pig sty?? Besides, it 
seems unfair to force those unfortunates following you to have to laze 
in the swill which they may very well gripe about, but do nothing to 
rectify, doesn't it? 
When There's Nothing Else To Worry About Dept. . . . 

If oranges are orange, and we call them oranges, will the day come 
when we call lemons "yellows?" 

Do you think that Cape Cod would have been as popular had 
it been named Cape Tripe? 

Don't just sit there . . . WORRY! 




COLLEGE 



SPECIAL DINNERS 890 

Wednesday any 1.00 dinner 
Thursday Short Ribs of Beef 
Friday any 1.00 dinner 

2701 LUCERNE - Across From Junior College 



COE 
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FOR WOMEN 

• VILLAGER 

• LADY BUG 

• JOHN MEYER 

• LONDON FOG 
« MISTER PANTS 

• BASS WEEJUNS 



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329 Worth Ave. Palm Beach 



VOTE TODAY m ma mmmimm election 



POLLS OPEN THREE POLLING PLACES: 

8:30-3:30 



LEARNING RESOURCES CENTER 

HUMANITIES BUILDING 
CAFETERIA 



Page 4 November 2 S 1966 




'eiffol Corporation 




'-.» 

t 



With the recent opening of a 
new dentai dime, a cooperative 
effort fay local dentists and the 
college staff reached a significant 
milestone. 

The new clinic provides a beau- 
tifully eqaipped research center 
for local dentists, and unexcelled 
learning opportunity for dental 
auxiliary students at the college, 
and a much-needed clinic for in- 
digent patients 

"Yoj would need to look a long 
time to find a better example of 
cooperation between a college and 
a community," says Dr. Harold 
C Manor college president. 

' Cooperation by the local den- 
tal profession with our staff has 
teen magnificent," he added. "As 
a result, we benefit, they benefit, 
■Mid hundreds of selected indigent 
dental patients will receive care 
they could not have obtained in 
any other way." 

Seventy-two dentists from Palm 
Beach and surrounding counties 



are currently involved in the re- 
search program started, accord- 
ing to Dr. Theodore B Engel, 
chairman of the Dental Health 
Services Department. 

The dentists have formed a 
corporation, the Palm Beach 
County Dental Research Clinic of 
Palm Beach Junior College, Inc., 
which will plan and carry out the 
research program in the clinic 
provided by the college. 

Research groups in the various 
specialties of dentistry, with ten 
or fifteen doctors in each group, 
are being formed for study of 
the latest advances in dental tech- 
niques. 

"The doctors will be in com- 
plete charge of their own pro- 
gram," Dr. Manor said, "and will 
bring in experts in new tech- 
niques, as they are needed, from 
other parts of the country." 

Dental auxiliary personnel — 
hygienists, assistants and labora- 



Miss Galleon Deadline 
Set For November 4 



The application deadline for the 
ss Galleon Contest is extended 
3:30 Friday, November 4. 
The tentative date to select the 
-. semifinalists has been set for 

t-tfi Wednesday, November 16. 

V.i-a Galleon will be chosen and 

No Delegates 
To Attend 
Dixie Tourney 

Mr. Jo=h Cr&ne, director of 
furensics, announced recently that 
Palm Beach Jr. College will not 
be sanding delegates to the Dixie 
Denate Tournament at Mercer 
University in Macon, Georgia this 
October 28 and 29. 

' There are several reasons why 
wc have to drop out of the Dixie 
Tcuntament," Crane said. "But 
primarily, Vic just don't have the 
funds" Crane feels the drop is 
feuir.g to hurt our debaters in in- 
tercollegiate competition. 

H* went on to state that he 
re-iLfsted money for an expanded 
forms'c^ program, but the Stu- 
dent Government had cut the 
b id.ie: a!rrost in half. 

Scheduled for the fall, though, 
w«?re th? Miami Dade Debate 
I" v national on October 21 and 22; 
ur:d the Indian River Junior Col- 
lege Workshop Tournament, on 
November 4 and 5, and the Stet- 
son Forensics Festival on Novem- 
ber 11 and 12. 



presented to the student body 
Friday, November 18 at the SGA 
dance featuring the Count V. 

The student panel who will 
select the semifinalists are Mar- 
tha Collins, Galleon Editor; Phil 
Weinrich, .Galleon Assistant Edi- 
tor; Chuck Massey, SGA presi- 
dent; Sherry Kahoinen, vice presi- 
dent of SGA and Dave Doucette, 
Beachcomber Editor-in-Chief. 

At the earlier deadline fifteen 
applicants had entered. 



ffflms, SeimA, Pmkm- 
lecfetfF© Positions 
In Stuimi Seicrfe Action 

Burt Wilkins, Bill Sedmak, and 
Dave Parker were recently elect- 
ed president pro tem, majority 
leader and minority leader, re- 
spectively, of the Student Senate. 

The president pro tem assumes 
the leadership of the Senate presi- 
dent The majority leaders serve 
as a liaison between the Execu- 
tive Department and the Senate. 

In other recent Senate action, 
freshman Barbara Haun was se- 
lected over Lana Davis to fill 
the final vacant Senate seat. 

The two girls tied for fifth place 
in the recent election to fill five 
vacant freshman Senate seats, 
and it was decided that the Senate 
choose one of the candidates, in- 
stead of conducting another gen- 
eral election. 



YES, 

we insure the young driver with or without 
points. Your record makes your rate. 

For Auro or all your Insurance needs, see, 
THE SHOEMAKER AGENCY, INC. 
619 No. Dixie 585-3988 Lake Worth 






tory technicians — wi , 

vided as students at PB, 

"Students who work i 
doctors in the clinic wii i i 

unexcelled learning opj 
says Dr. Engel. "Act ■ 

with doctors who are luhbiuj 
hi practice will give our students 
first-hand knowledge of the field 
they are studying." 

Patients for the clinic will be 
selected from a large number of 
indigents in need of dental care 
registered with local authorities. 
Selection will be on the basis of 
interest to the program currently 
underway. 

The new clinic at PBJC is 
housed in the recently completed 
addition to the Dental Health 
Building. The addition added 
10,220 square feet, more than 
doubling the size of the old build- 
ing. 

The first research team to make 
use of the new facility was a 13- 
doctor group interested in diag- 
nostics, chairmaned by Dr. An- 
drew Henry. 



^^JLi-jfcl.lL 




by Mike Boggy 
Sports Editor 

Twisting and turning a Porche 
■»H through a rugged quarter mile 
time trial . . . putting a coffin 
through a section of glass wall 
u* Hawaii . . . cracking the whip 
*>ver a ski ramp at 30 mile per 
hour speeds . . . 

This is Kathy Vogel, a blonde 
ilaredevil whose 'nerve' rivals 
that of the fictional 007's. 



Spotlight on Sportsmen 

IS 



Presently working in an Ivan 
Tors production, "The Birds Do 
It," Kathy has also performed as 
a stunt actress and double in 
"Gidget Goes Hawaiian" and 
"Donovan's Reef." Making crash 
landings off of 15 foot ski-jumps, 
getting pushed from moving out- 
boards, and tumbling down thirty 
foot waterfalls are all in a day's 
work for the nineteen year old 
sophomore. 



November 2, 1966 Page 5 

I-R Activities 

—a by Greg Ford —— «— — 



*k #:&& 







OPEN WIDER, PLEASE-Dental Hygienist Sandy Jok 
left, cleans the teeth of Judy Botts. Students and faculty r 
have their teeth cleaned for the nominal charge of fifty « 
The clinic hours are from 8:45 a.m. - 1:20 p.m. on Moni 
and from 1:20 - 3:30 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. 



Dean Allisc 
Tours Europ 

This Month 

Copenhagen — Pans — W est 
lin and through Checkpoint t 
lie into East Berlin — -a sit 
Czechoslovakia — RumiiPi 
Moscow. 

A combination of pleasur* 
business awaits Dean Pa-. 
Allison and wife who are N 
November 2 for a 26-day is 
Europe. 

The trip is being sponsor 
the Comparative Education- 
ety, National School Iluuid ' 
ciation and Thi Delta Kappa 
the purpose of computing (• 
tion in Western Europe with 
cation behind the Iron Cum. 

The tour, under the direct 
Dr. Jerry Reed, Con)jnr< 
Education Department, Kent! 
University, accommodates 7' 
pie representing the U. S 
Canada. 




~ •# 

UNUSUAL SCHOOLROOM. Under the wary eye of chef 
Stephen O'Neal, Palm Beach Junior College student Craig 
Stone turns a steak at the Bonanza Sirloin Pit, Congress 
Avenue. A class in hotel-motel good management recently 
visited nearby food establishments, and Craig got a chance at 
some supervised, first-hand experience. 



CATCHING EYES on or off the water, ski champion and 
stunt actress Kathy Vogcl slips into a pair of skis for a quick 
run around Lake Osborne. 

Pacers Take Fourth Place 
In Extramural Sports Day 



SPECIAL STUDENT OFFER 



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Tires — Batteries and 
Auto Accessories 

Present Your Student I D Card At 



■DON'S FIRESTONE' 

Phone: 732-6411 



Railroad & N.E. 5th Ave. 



Boynton Bead* 



WILD BILL HICKOK SAYS 
"DON'T SCOUT ANY 
FURTHER . . . YOU'LL NEVf 
FIND A BIGGER 



PBJC finished fourth in the 
FJCC Extramural Sports Day Sat- 
urday as Miami-Dade North won 
its third straight title. Over two 
hundred people from the seven 
Junior Colleges invited enjoyed a 
fun-filled day of sports events. 

Only PBJC'c coed volleyball 
team earned better than a fourth 



place in the three events— table 
tennis, archery and volleyball. 
Participants on this third place' 
team were Gloria Swift, Sharon 
Reichart, Joan Willits, James 
Brown, Bill Andrews, James 
Beecher, Jane Goodwin, Cheryl 
Cathy, Lorraine Cournoyer, Bren- 
da Morgan, Ken Sullivan and 
Mara Hornreich. 



^^J 




BONANZA STEAK tUNNED 
GIANT STEAK SANDWICH 
CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK PLATTn 

BONANZA 
SIRLOIN PIT 

1029 N. Congress Avi 



fi rest on* 




PBJC STUDSNTS AND 
FACULTY: 

Tires at Dealer Prices 

2c Discount per gallon 

(all with PBJC! l.O.) 



10th & Congress, Lake Worth 



Kathy attracted filmland atten- 
tion with her eye-stealing skiing 
form. Learning to ski from her 
Dad at eight Kathy won the 
Southern Regional Ski Tourna- 
ment at ages eleven and twelve. 
At twelve she lost first place in 
the nationals by .01 of a point. 
She also won the Hawaiian 
Championship when she was fif- 
teen. 

The best surfing in the world 
has spoiled Kathy' s interest in 
Florida surf. "I like to surf," 
says Kathy, "but Florida waves 
are so small and fast it's hardly 
worth going. In Hawaii and Cal- 
ifornia you hardly have to move 
to shoot through curls five times 
as big as Florida waves." 

Besides stepping on skis and 
surfboards, Kathy also likes to 
"tramp" accelerators . . . espec- 
ially when they are connected to 
competition equipped 911 
Porsches. While her father work- 
ed for Autohaus in Pompano, 
Kathy made some respectable 
showings in Gym Khana and time 
trial runs in VTO's and Porsches. 
She can't wait 'til she's twenty- 
one so she can enter the road 
races at PBIR. So, for the time 
being, she'll be having to "settle" 
for zipping around in her British 
racing green '66 MGB. 

And if all this isn't enough to 
keep her busy she has more am- 
bitions ... to perfect her game 
of polo and learn how to sky-dive. 
That's right, sky-dive! 



Tennis 

Leading the intramural tennis 
tournament team standings are 
the Boyce-Prochaska and Canipe- 
Milton teams, each winning two 
games for the women. 
Archery 

Karen Kieninger holds the lead 
in women's archery with Kathy 
Sn6w tying down second and Eve 
Holcomb placing third. 

Don Carter leads the men in 
points with John Spooner in the 
number two slot and Don Wegley 
holding down third. 

Spooner and Wegley represent- 
ed men's archery and Kieninger 
and Snow represented women's 
archery on Sports Day. 

Table Tennis 

Dave Parker reigns over the 
men's division and Donna Phillips 
holds the women's crown. 

Parker teamed with Kali! to 
take the men's doubles title and 
Phillips teamed with Goodwin to 
secure the women's doubles title. 

The co ed division was captured 
by Pylman and Dahlen. 



Bowling 

The first session of bowling was 
held Monday, October 24th and 
obtained a showing of partici- 
pants The second session was 
held this past Monday. 

Golf 

The final standings for the intra- 
mural golf tournament are as fol- 
lows: 

For a 36 hole score of 140, Mar- 
sha Carrier took first place with 
Gretchen Davis at 150 taking sec- 
ond and Laura Prochaska at 160 
finishing third. 

In the men's division, a 54-hoIe 
score of 223 secured first place 
for Wally Kucher. Marcel Fastier 
finished second, five strokes be- 
hind with 228 and John Smith 
placed third with 237. 

Basketball 
The XTKL's and Alpha Phi 
Delta will clash at 7:15 tonight 
in the west end of the gym to 
break a first*" place deadlock; 
each team having a record of 2-0 
today. 



ELECTION IS FRIDAY 

Despite whatever you may 
have read before s the 

ELECTION IS FRIDAY 
niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



I o a 4 G B < 




Page 6 November 2, 1966 



District 4 Extramural Sports Day 



FELT*.'." ;-»-■> 







■.<M,„ 






,#*.? 



" l! 



\'V\ ! 'nil' 1 
I 



'il' ll 



! ■:■ L' 1 







[\mm. _^.. 



Sports Day Standing 

SCHOOL POInJ 

1. Miami Dade North If 



ogers To Address Political Union 



2. Broward 

3. Florida Keys 

4. Palm Beach 

5. Miami Dade South 

6. Indian River 

7. Edison 



? 




coe®Gfl@ 




THE VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



VOL. XXVIII, NO. 10 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, November 9, 1966 



Ray Middleton, Theatre Star, On Program 
for Monday AM. Assembly In Auditorium 




by Suzy Glave 
News Editor 
Ray Middleton, star of the Americcin Musical 
appears at 10:30-11:30 Monday, November 14. 

Noted for his vocal and acting 
abilities on the musical stage, in 
motion pictures, radio and tele- 
vision, Middleton has appeared in 
"South Pacific," "Annie Get Your 
Gun," "Knickerbocker Holiday," 
"George White Scandals," "Rober- 
ta" and his latest, "Man of La 
Mancha." 

Middleton was born in Chicago 
and later worked his way through 
the University of Illinois by wait- 
ing on tables. He graduated in 
1930 with a Music Degree; then 
went to New York to do his fel- 
lowship work. 

After completing his fellowship 
Work, Middleton was called to 
Hollywood by Republic pictures. 
He starred in "Hurricane Smith," 
"Lady from Louisiana," "Gangs 
of Chicago," and "Girl from 
Alaska." 

With the outbreak of World War 
Two, Middleton enlisted in the 
Army and toured with the war- 
time show "Winged Victory." He 
also served with the Air Force 
Radio Unit before being dis- 
charged in 1945. 

Upon his release from the 



Theatre 




Army, 
Frank 



.:*~2*&f k* 

Ray Middleton 

he created the role of 
Butler, playing opposite 
Ethel Merman in Irving Berlin's 
"Annie Get Your Gun," which 
remained on Broadway for three 
years. He left the production to 
join Kurt Weill's cast for "Love 
Life" with Nanette Fabray. 

Middleton then replaced Ezio 
Pinza as Emil de Beque in Broad- 
way's "South Pacific." The play 












TOMORROW'S COLLEGE SINGERS' concert features, left 
to right, Roberta Reusch, mezzo soprano, Rick Surface, bari- 
tone and Martha Johnson, soprano. Grace Smith is the piano 
accompanist. 



ran for tourteen months with 
Mary Martin as his leading lady. 

Middleton returned to Republic 
Pictures following "South Pacific" 
to do "I Dream of Jeanie," the 
Stephen Foster picture-biography. 
He also did "Sweethearts on 
Parade," "Jubilee Trail" and re- 
cently "Man from Texas." 

Radio has employed him for 
such programs as "General Mo- 
tors Show" and "Pursuit of Hap- 
piness." He has also toured with 
Nelson Eddv. 

The Ed Sullivan Show, "This is 
Showbusiness," "Celebrity Time," 
"Jack Carter Show," "The Ken 
Murray Show," "Best of Broad- 
way," "Colgate Comedy Hour" 
and Dicken's "Christmas Carol" 
are a few of Middleton's television 
appearances. Recently Middleton 
has appeared with Helen Hayes 
Equity Group who did stage read- 
ings of William Shakespeare's 
plays. His favorite Shakespearean 
roles are Sir Toby Belch in 
"Twelfth Night" and lago in 
"Othello." 

Middleton was destined to be a 
famous vocalist with a musical 
heritage on both sides of his fam- 
ily. His mother was a talented 
musician and his Uncle Arthur 
Middleton was a celebrated bari- 
tone of the Metropolitan Opera. 

PBJC Singers 
In Concert 
Tomorrow 

The College Singers are present- 
ing a concert at 8:00 in the audi- 
torium tomorrow night. 

Dr. Butterworth, choir director, 
said the concert is to be a "pro- 
gram of dramatic music with 
considerable variety." A number 
of 20th century composers will be 
featured. 

The program features the men's 
chorus singing Show Tunes and 
later works, Roberta Reusch, 
mezzo soprano, is performing with 
the women's choir, Debussy's 
"The Blessed Damozel." Dr. But- 
terworth commented, "This work 
of Debussy's is considered one of 
the most complex works ever 
composed." Rick Surface, ban- 
tone, and Martha Johnson, 
soprano, are also featured. 

Musical accompanists for the 
concert are Miss Letha Madge 
Royce, Chairman of the Music 
Department, on the organ, and 
Miss Grace Smith, pianist. 



In his spare time he enjoys 
swimming, horseback riding and 
stereo-phonograph He is an avid 
student of American History and 
is especially fascinated with leg- 
ends of Lincoln. 

Classes will be held on a special 
assembly schedule for the first 
time this year in connection with 
the program. The schedule is to 
be: First period, 7:30-8:20; sec- 
ond period, 8:30-9:20; third period, 
9:30-10:20; Assembly, 10:30-11:20; 
fourth period, 11:30-12:20; fifth 
period, 12:20-1:20; sixth period, 
1:30-2:20; and seventh period 2:30- 
3:30 



■SEE STORY PAGE FOUR — 

Vote Turnout 
Declares Kirk 
Decisive Victor 



In one of the largest voting 
turnouts ever on this campus 
Republican Gubernatorial candi- 
date, Claude Kirk won an easy 
victory over the Democratic 
candidate, Robert King High. The 
/ote totaled 433 to 249. 

Six-hundred-and-forty-four stu- 
dents and 45 faculty members 
voted at the polls set up in the 
Cafeteria, Library and Humanities 
Building. 

The SGA sponsored the mock elec- 
tion with SGA President, Chuck 
Massey, representing Kirk and 
Senate President Pro Tern, Burt 
Wilkins backing High. Mrs. Doria 
M. Yeaman sponsored the Repub- 
licans and Mr. C. Erroll Hicks 
the Democrats. 

A debate between the two stu- 
dent representatives took place 
at 12:00 Wednesday, November 
2 in the South Lounge, moderated 
by Bill Sedmak. 

Each candidate was given five 
minutes, for an opening speech; 
five minutes for rebuttal; three 
minute volleys of debate were 
followed by a ten-minute open 
question and answer session. 

Channels 5 and 12, local tele- 
vision stations, covered the event 
(See Photo Feature, Page 6) 



SGA Sponsors Reception 
For Famous Musical Actor 



The Student Government Asso- 
ciation sponsors a reception for 
Ray Middleton, Monday, from 
12:00-1:00 p.m. in the SAC Lounge 
South. 

Middleton appears that morning 
at an assembly program. 

Concerning dress for the faculty 



women-hosted event, Student-Fac- 
ulty Tea Committee chairman, 
Karen Jacobs said, "You should 
dress as you would for any other 
reception." 

"The last tea was a big success, 
but I would like to see even more 
students at Monday's reception," 
she continued. 




RATHER FIGHT THAN SWITCH. Pretty co-ed flute player, 
Helen Buntin won't give up her flute for the tuba despite 
threatening gestures by Sy Pryweller, Palm Beach Junior 
College band director. The "gag shot" became a natural when 
Helen showed up on picture-taking day with an unexplained 
shiner. 

The concert and stage bands will present their first 
concert at 8:00 p.m. on Wednesday night, November 16, in 
the Auditorium. 



p age 2 November 9. 1966 



$ 






J 



Something Strange? 

Something strange has happened at PBJC. The usual 
student apathy concerning everything is slowly disappearing 
from the campus. 

Several events in the la?t few weeks indicate that the 
student is doing something strange— participating. 

A large crowd attended a Thi Del-sponsored dance two 
weeks ago. It wasn't a traditional dance, and it didn't feature 
a big name group, but students gave up their favorite local 
high school football game to come to the dance. A similar 
affair held nearly a year ago failed to draw 100 students. 

The first two Senate bi-weekly polls procured over 1500 
answers. The largest response to a Senate poll last year failed 
to reach 500. 

The Miss Galleon contest was not held last year because 
of a lack of interest among organizations. This year organiza- 
tions were inteiested enough to sponsor 17 candidates in the 
yearbook-conducted event. 

Apathy— a catch-all word used to excuse poor student 
interest in an activity— is on the way out. 

Work Needed Here 

The work of the Constitutional Revisions Committee of 
the Senate thus far this year has been to approve the amend- 
nents establishing the Student Boards. 

This committee is appointed to approve amendments intro- 
duced by other Senators as well as to investigate the present 
constitution and change it where necessary. 

There are two aieas of the constitution that this committee 
should immediately lectify. 

Article IV deals with the formation, duties, and responsi- 
bilities of the SGA judicial department. This department has 
been nonexistent for the last several years. If the Senate wants 
a judiciary they should suggest to the Executive Department 
that applications be accepted for the four student positions; 
otheiwise, amend the constitution deleting the judicial depart- 
ment from the Student Government Association. 

Section 5 of article VI prohibits the four SGA executive 
officers from running for office in the fieshman or sophomore 
classes. Class officers have not been elected for years because 
of the trimester system. This part of the aforementioned sec- 
tion should be cast out as deadwood. 

There aie many other areas of the constitution that need 
changing, but the above are two of the more easily recognized 
drawbacks. 




rae®Gffl©@c5 



The Beachcomber is published weekly throughout the fall 
and winter trimesters from our editorial offices in the Student 
Activity Center at Palm Beach Junior College, 4200 Congress 
Avenue, Lake Worth, Florida. Phone 965-8000, Ext. 228. 

The Beachcomber Is a member of the Intercollegiate Press 
Association, Associated Collegiate Press, and the Florida Junior 
College Press Association. 



KDITOK-IN-CHIBF . 
NEWS EDITOR 

NKIVS STAFF: Jsaney Barnette/'ltick Chaff'ln, 
Rosa John-son, Joyce Weber, Ort Willoiiuhln 
FEATURE EDITOR 

FEATIISB STAFF: Hob Green, Oaj le McElrov 
SFOKTS EDITOR .... 

SPORTS STAFF Lynn Ford, Kent Mitchell. 
COPY EDITOR . .. 

CIRCULATION MANAGER . . . . ' * . 

BUSINESS MANAGER 
ADVERTISING MANAGER ... " 

A .JJI? K ? I8ING STAFF: '■■«"»« White. Denise Mii's&elnmn 
PHOTOOHAFHKHS- Ralph Pabst Tom Kisko, Mike Cole 



DAVE DOUCETTE 

SUZY GLAVE 

Cnrule Cole, Mike Kane, 

KAUL RAMIREZ 

MIKE BOGGY 

KAREN SCHMIDT 

.. LIBIA VALEIXA 

. .. LINDA CAVH.I, 

RON BATES 



y Dead Heat On A Merry-Go-Rom 

Mom, But injoyabk 



November 9, 1966 Page 3 




Typical 



j* 



by Rob Greene 

Thursday, November third, a day 
I'll never forget. I remember the 
events involved all too clearly. It 
was about 2:45 in the afternoon 
when I entered the theatre to see 
"Dead Heat on a Merry-Go- 
Round". 

The plot was unexcusably weak, 
it has been done and said before, 
and so has the sub-plot. Here, 
alone, as you may have gathered 
from past t:olumns, is reason 
enough for yours truly to have 
stalked indignantly out of the 
theatre— 'but I didn't. In fact I 
found myself doing something 
strange, something rare, some- 
thing I am personally not accus- 
tomed to doing . . . enjoying the 
picture. 

As unbelievable as it may sound 
or seem, I enjoyed this rehashed, 
hackneyed, summer-rerun type of 
film; another hunk of celluloid 
the Hollywood moguls seem to be 
trying to push down our throats. 

The story line, as I've said, has 
been done. In a highly interwoven 
pattern of scenes we are in on a 
series of swindles, the utter pande- 
monium of the visit to our country 
by a Russian Premier, a peren- 
nial screen classic of the perfect 
crime, impersonation, bed-hopping, 
et cetera; a conglomeration of 
"Rotten to the Core", "Tom 
Jones", "The Wrong Box", and 
altogether too many others too 
numerous to mention, due to the 
limited space here. 



Campus 
Combings 

«■— by Rosa Johnson -» 



Naval Officer Recruiting 

According to Mrs. Broyles of the 
Guidance Center, the Naval Offi- 
cer Recruiting Team will be on 
Campus Thursday, November 10, 
from 8:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. 
They are scheduled to be in the 
Student Activity Center. 

SSCQ Test 

Applications for the Selective 
Service College Qualification Test, 
to be given November 18 and 19, 
are available in the Guidance 
Center, and at the Selective Serv- 
ice Center. 

Those eligible for the test are 
young men who have not pre- 
viously taken the test and those 
with Selective Service number. 

NR0TC 

Applications for the annual 
NROTC qualification test are now 
available from Mrs. Broyles in the 
guidance office and at the U. S. 
Navy Recruiting Station in Riviera 
Beach. 

Registration for the test, to be 
held December 10, closes Novem- 
ber 18. 

All male citizens who will be at 
least 17, and not 21 on June 30, 
1967 and are now high school 
seniors or graduates are eligible 
for the exam. 

A successful candidate will re- 
ceive financial aid for four years 
of college. Upon graduation he is 
commissioned as an officer in the 
U. S. Navy or U. S. Marine Corps. 



Director-Writer Bernard Girard 
keeps this high-speed pace rolling 
along with nary a snag. Perhaps 
this could be a fault, in the sense 
that for some, the picture may 
move too fast, therefore causing 
confusion, which ipso facto will 
bring about a sense of dislike in 
regards to the film as a whole. 
Be this a fault or be it not, Girard 
deserves a great deal of credit in 
keeping the continuity of '"Dead 
Heat" going, 

Another factor that most movie- 
goers take for granted to such an 
extent that it is many times over- 
looked, is the music score. In this 
picture Stu Phillips' scoring of 
the same melodic line into the 
various moods of the film is 
ingenious and catchy, and deserv- 
ing of great merit. 

James Coburn, a man of all too 
many talents heretofore unnoticed, 
is the star, and the picture. He 
fairly walks away with it. It isn't 
really too hard to comprehend 



that many, many people ft, 
that "Our Man Flint"' n. 
first picture; a well-found^ 
lief, for up until recently k 
more-or-less resigned to t 
parts in either prison-escapt ; 
tures or others of that ilklj 
only recently, though, thath.1 
potential has been recognh« ] 

O.K., then, to get down I; 1 
hard-core guts of what thtsi' 
essay has tried to convey, tj 
cannot say that this pictetj 
original, we've disproved 1 ' 
One cannot say that it is (g 
the easiest to comprehend 
that also has been checked i 

So, we come down to lis 
word that will and can Sep 
this from most of the other k 
about town ... the word iis 
The definite polish and Dai 
hlbited here is technical as- 
as visual; a quality that, w 
majority of today's mark' 
films, should not and reallj 
not be overlooked. 



Ft - .\ „ 



' ' '*' . L 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 





''ll^^OU FELLAS HAVE ALL 6TaD^VW^^JH^ 
TEST— THE^E GeHTLEMBN H& UQ&ZTC&ZAimi fpp& 

This Month 
Marks Fall 
Of Drama! 

This month marks the anniver- 
sary of an important event on 
campus. The November 22, 1956 
copy of the Beachcomber related 
this humorous experience: 

"Recently Watson B. Duncan, 
III, stood before his English liter- 
ature classes as usual; his lecture 
topic on that fateful day, "The 
Rise and Development of English 
Drama." During Duncan's motion- 
ing came the fall of the Duncan 
drama; one said button failed to 
function. 

"Duncan leaped from the room, 
crisis in hand, and returned in 
crimson hues to a roaring audi- 
ence. Students later congratulated 
him for holding up during the rest 
of the day." 

Happy anniversary Mr. Duncan! 



I-C Forensics 
At Stetson 
For Tourney 

The largest Forensics delega- 
tion in its history of inter-colle- 
giate speech competition is repre- 
senting PBJC at the Hatter Fo- 
rensics Festival, Stetson Univer- 
sity, November 11-12. 

The local delegation, consisting 
of 18 students and Josh Crane, 
director of forensics, is entering 
Group Discussion, Extempore 
Speaking, Oral Interpretation, Or- 
atory and After-Dinner Speaking. 

Constituting the largest delega- 
tion at the tournament, PBJC 
representatives will be in compe- 
tition with other junior colleges 
and universities in thp. state. 

John Alexander, Bryan Don- 
nelly, Gary Breitenbeck, Charles 
Dodds, Guy Wilson, Andrew Pmk- 
ney, Dick Janes, Janet Findling, 
Mrs. Gertrude Willoughby, K 
Canipe, Laurie Clark, Pam Mac- 
key, Wendy Dennis, Pat Britton, 
Bob Burkhardt, Bruce Adams and 
Larry Rolfe have been chosen by 
Crane to fill out the roster. 

College Forensics, supported by 
student activity fees, includes 
intramural contests, speech work- 
shops and readers' theatre pro- 
grams. 




wr v~ > - ^smm 



THE GALLEON Photography Contest recently ended. Lee 
Leslie's photo (above) won first place. Renee Cooly placed 
second (right) and John Crystal's photo (below) captured 
third place. 






. . . * 







jftrV. 



Student Activities Director 
Requests Project Reports 



Dear Editor: 

My congrats to the men 
women who made up ^ >„ 
issue of MEDIA. 

It is the finest arranges 
literary works I have ever < 

I thought the stories W ere 
penseful, thrilling, and Qt | ver , 
some. I also thought the p> 
were tender, warm, and £ 
times all so true. 

My hat is off to Roland & 
whose story "Open Se« Son » 
as good as any Alfred j^,^ 
show I have ever seen. 

I would like to be a StoryV 
someday. I just hope I can & 
myself with some of the v»f 
I have read today. 

Ml Hot 



Miss Marian McNeely, director 
of student activities, has request- 
ed that all clubs and organiza- 
tions hie reports in her office con- 
cerning all major projects and 
activities. 

In a memo to all campus organ- 
izations she said, "It has come to 
my attention that several clubs 



are having difficulty with the fil- 
ing of records and the passing on 
of these records from year to 
year." 

Miss McNeely also suggested to 
the clubs that they use her office 
as a cent Til filing area for the 
reports. 




BE 
ALMOST 

HUMAN! 

Support 
%*' Beachcomber 

Advertisers 




TOOIIS 8t JOBS 
9N EUROPE 

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Your choice of job & country 
with wages up to $400 a month. 
For a booklet with all jobs, 
tours & application forms send 
$2 (handling & air mail) to' 
Dept K, American Student In- 
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Tryouts On Thursday 
For Reader's Theatre 



Tryouts for "A Demon In My 
View," a reader's theatre produc- 
tion of the prose and poetry of 
Edgar Allan Poe, take place at 
3:30 and 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in 
the AV Programming Room on 
the first floor of the LRC. 

Tryout scripts are available on 
reserve in the library or may be 
obtained from Josh Crane, direc- 
tor of forensics. They include 
prose and poetry, and are de- 
signed to give the student a chance 
to show how well he can under- 
stand passages, interpret the mood 
and meaning of them, and dem- 
onstrate his versatility. 



Crane is looking for a variety 
of vocal types to compose a cast 
of a minimum of five men and 
four women. He stated, "We'll 
need a full range of voices from 
the deep, resonant type to the 
high, clear tone, both in male 
and female voices." 

"A Demon In My View," sched- 
uled for December 1, 2 and 3, is 
free of charge to students and the 
public. Reserved seats, however, 
will be made available first to 
JC students and their guests to 
insure that those who have paid 
student activity fees have the best 
seats. 



|||oore's 

emmlehtku 

Phone:585-1566 

5001 SOUTH DIXIE 
WEST PALM BEACH 



DON'S FIRESTONE 



STUDENTS- 



Buy your Tires, Batteries, and 
All Auto Accessories at Don's 
At WHOLESALE PRICES 
Present your Student ID Card 
For this special student offer 

— — — PHONE: 732-6411 



RAlLR0AD&NE3rd AVE. 



B0YNT0N BEACH 



Page 4 November 9, 1966 



November 9 8 1966 Page 5 



*y&e $&w$a& ^teme 



x 



by rob greene 



HELP! ! ! This column needs a title, and we here at the 
Beachcomber office are trying to enlist your help. I guess 
the basic reason for this needed change is that yours truly 
is finding himself getting somewhat upset at being misno- 
mered as "Campus." For this reason alone, I feel a change 
is due. 

* * * 

This past week has seen the demise of a dear and close 
friend to all those associated with the PBJC campus. Yes, our 
septic tank has been removed, and needless to say, will be 
sorely missed by all. I suppose I feel sorriest for any and all 
returning alumni, journeying back to these hallowed grounds 
only to find an empty spot where once stood a faithful servant 
of the school. It is gone, but far from forgotten. 



This month's award for excellence in Crud goes to Pat 
Boone, for his latest song hit (?) "Wish You Were Here." This, 
in case you haven't heard it yet, is a swingin' little ditty about 
Pat, who is supposedly serving in Viet Nam, and is compos- 
ing either a letter or song of sorts to his buddy back home. 
It contains such memorable lyrics as: 

"Come on over and I'll introduce you to the Cong ..." 

"Here I am a-duckin', and a-dodgin' and a-fightin' . . ." 
All this, set to a rock-country rhythm makes for memorable 
music. So, to you Mr. Boone, and to your writer, we rever- 
ently place thumb on nose . , . 

* * * 

For bravery above and beyond the call of duty, I propose 
a salute to those "civilians" who valiantly attempt to out-drive 
us down the stretch of Congress Avenue, from Southern Boule- 
vard to the JC. The daily drag does, though, take its toll. Seems 
that any one of the five drivers I have seen that spot us 
coming, take the easy way out . . . they pull over. Now this 
iction is not in many cases an act of cowardice per se, for in 
trying to rationalize it, I have attempted to place myself 
in their shoes: 

There I am, peacefully driving down Congress at about 
8-30 in the morning. Suddenly, in my rear-view mirror, I see, 
pulling off of Southern Boulevard a stream of cars of infinite 
number, and all of them coming directly towards me. At first, 
I figure that in the span of time between their entrance onto 
my stretch of road, and when they finally catch up to me, 
the respective drivers will have made their choice of lanes. 

I, therefore, settle back down to my calm routine of 
casual driving. 

HORROR OF HORRORS . . . they are coming at me! 
listing and writhing amidst each other like two huge 
hons ... and THEY ARE COMING AT ME . . . 

Quickly, my mind starts to play tricks on me, like maybe 

leave me alone, but as they approach me at a greater 

. speed than I thought comprehensible, I am overcome 

"the thought of self-preservation, and I meekly pull 
t, tin' as the tumult passes, I cautiously re-enter the high- 
a> .md continue my journey . . . with a wary eye on the 
rear-vn>w, 

* * * 

V W of Great Import: CHICKENMAN, the wonderful, 
whiii wi ( ged week-end warrior, is coming. 

w^ ° 

Media Accepting Material 
for Annual Spring Edition 



,i~* 



magazine, 



W*0® c '$ «terary „.„ & _, uc , 

jif JpEBIAf is ww accepting material 

f\ 'ftar.its ^ariy April publication. 

Anytsjte, including faculty, dieti- 

<&/& afid Cajnpus Police, may 

^submit short stories, poetry, 

essays, or research papers. 

There is no word limit, but cau- 
tion should be taken to use only 
the amount necessary for the tell- 
ing of fiie tale. The only other 
lescricaon is that they be original. 

Those who submit material 
(typewritten) should not write 
their names directly on their 
work, but should attach a 3x5 
index card with their name on it. 



Mr. P. William McDaniel, 
MEDIA advisor, is selecting five 
students from a variety of fields 
as a judging panel Quality is a 
major factor considered in the 
judging. 

MEDIA, paid for by student 
activity fees, is to be circulated 
to over 100 colleges and universi- 
ties throughout the state of Flor- 
ida and the rest of the country. 

According to Mr. McDaniel, 
MEDIA has been well received in 
the East and especially in the 
New England states. In the South 
and as far west as Colorado, 
Arizona and California it was 
praised. 



At Political Union Banquet 



Paul RogersSpeaksTonigh 



Congressman Paul G. Rogers 
analyzes the election results and 
their implications for the 90th 
Congress at a meeting of the 
Political Union tonight at 7 p.m., 
at Captain Alex Restaurant, Rivi- 
era Beach. 

Rogers is expected to discuss 
the make-up of the new Congress 
in reference to bills of particular 
interest in this area as revealed 
in his annual voter poll, according 
to Errol Hicks, faculty sponsor 
for the club. 

The meeting is open to anyone, 
as long as Hicks is notified in 
advance. 

"We believe this analysis by 
oar veteran Congressman is of un- 
usual interest so soon after the 
election," Hicks said. 



The Political Union schedules 
two dinner meetings each term, 







Paul G. Rogers 



Student Board Interviews 
In Progress Until Friday 



The Senate is conducting inter- 
views from 8:40 a.m. to noon, 
until Friday, to fill the Leadership 
and Service Board, the first of 
six student boards to be filled. 

The Leadership and Service 
Board must be filled first, as its 
function is to fill the positions of 
the other five boards, each con- 
sisting of seven members. Ap- 
pointments to all boards are sub- 
ject to approval by the Senate. 



The applicants for the Leader- 
ship and Service Board will be 
selected by a special Senate com- 
mittee. Upon approval by the Sen- 
ate, this board will begin conduct- 
ing interviews to fill the other 
boards. 

All six boards are expected to 
be filled, approved, and in opera- 
tion by the end of the term in 
December. 




"Where Have All The Flowers Gone," the title of a popular 
folk song, may very well be the words of Dewey Doer as he 
searches the shrubbery in the SAC patio for a hibiscus bloom. 
The biology 101 classes recently deflowered a majority 
of the hibiscus plants for a lab assignment. The plants were 
put there for beauty's sake, and not for the use of the biology 
classes. If the biology classes are required to use a hibiscus 
bloom for a lab exercise, the biology department should culti- 
vate their own plants, or provide a supply of blooms as they 
do with other needed specimens. 



YES, 

we insure the young driver with or without 
points. Your record makes your rate. 

For Auto or all your Insurance needs, see, 

THE SHOEMAKER AGENCY, INC. 

619 No ' Dixic 585-3988 Lake Worth 



inviting a Republican as the mi' 
speaker at one meeting, andf 
Democrat at the other. Repul 
can State Chairman William K. 
fin has appeared at a previa.' 
meeting this term. ' 

"All speakers are requested!' 
remain for a question and ans* 
period fol'owing their addn* 
and this is usually a very !iu 
time," Hicks said. 



JC Delegation 

At Confab 
In Doytona 

Dr. Harold C. Manor head&j 
six-man PBJC delegation at a c. 
ference of the Florida Associat 
of Public Junior Colleges, in D*. 
tona Beach, November 3-4. , 

Wiley C. Douglass, director 
library services, discussed "Imp 
menting Library Resources 1 
Teaching," and stressed indlvii 
differences in students, and t 
fact that librarians "serve 111 
function as they help people r 
tivate the skill to continue to a 
cate themselves." 

Chuck Sutherland, now ■ 
sabbatical at Florida Univers 
Dean Paul Glynn, Dr. Sair 
Bottosto and Payge Dampier <y 
plete the roster. 

Civinettes Sell 
Articles For 

PBH Center 

Civinettes, in conjunction v 
the Palm Beach Habilitation ft 
ter, are selling stuffed aniiia* 
purse kits, pot scrubbers & 
pennants. 

To place an order, contact B« 
erly Johnson, chairman, or t 
Civinette member. 

Orders are being taken dun.' 
the following time periods; 
November 16— November 23 
December 5— •December 14 
February 6— February 14 
March 15— March 23 
April 17— April 24. 



■ Er 




GAS 



smiki 

» DISCOUNT 

PBJC Students 
and Faculty 

3140 Lake Worth Rd., 
Lake Worth j 

Open 7 Days A > 
Week-24 hrs. a day! 



l-R Activities Roun 




Women's Bowling 

The Girls 4377 

Tradewinds 4156 

Skizzlers 4120 

K-ettes III 4002 

Dental Dillies 3980 

Left Overs 3885 

Luckouts 3857 

Civinettes I 3824 

11 Pins 3791 

Odds & Ends 3773 

Newman I 3689 

K-ettes I 3635 

Newman II 3589 

K-ettes II 3557 

Thi Del 3437 

Civinettes II 2580 

The Handicaps Incomplete 

Susan Peters holds the high 
game (203), high series (531), and 
high average (174) in competition 
thus far. 

Men's Bowling 

Civitan 4661 

Divers 4583 

Untouchables 4583 

Alpha Phi I 4563 

Muff Divers 4422 

Wo lid You Believe 4409 

Alpha Phi II 4389 

Alpha Phi III 4387 

Phi Da Dt I 4382 

Circle K III 4335 

Phi Da Di III 4318 

Anythings 4306 

Alpha Phi IV 4297 

Newman I 4277 

Alley Cats 4238 

Phi Da Di 1 4216 

Circle K IV 4172 

(continued column 3) 

LITTLE MAN 









'■m' i 






■; \ 

.it i 

■•■'■• 
■ ■_»,. , 



<.'. ■'•-. 









.."'», 






S: S-. />S 




ON CAMPUS 




KREEGAH! Letting loose 
with an animal-like Tarzan 
yell Marc Miller of X-TKL 
attempts to block shot by 
Alpha Phi guard Terry Lovell. 
Marc didn't block the shot 
but Terry missed it anyway 
. . . maybe he's got something 
there. 

(con't from column 1) 

Circle K I 4163 

Newman II 4048 

Dennis Hutcheson, with a 248, 
holds the high game so far High 
series belongs to Fred Martin with 
a 610, while Dennis Longarzo has 
the highest average with a 188. 
Tennis 

Betsy Boyce will face Karen 
Tenne in the finals of the women's 
section of intramural tennis. 

Three teams are still left in 
doubles action. They are: 

Canipe vs. Milton 

Boyce vs. Prochaska 

Tenne vs. Antonsen 



OKEY CfcE6|/VELL,lTHlNK WE'LL STAPT YOi OUTON PGFEMSg." 



fir* stone 




PBJC STUDINTS AND 
FACULTY: 

Tires at Dealer Prices 

2c Discount per gallon 

(ail with PBJC i.D.) 



10th & Congress, Lake Worth 



BUFFALO BILL SAYS: 

"NO MORE BUFFALO HUNT- 
ING SINCE EATING A 

BONANZA 

STEAK DINNER." 




9&I 



BONANZA STEAK DINNER 
GIANT STEAK SANDWICH 
CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK PLATTER 

BONANZA 
SIRLOIN PIT 

102° N. Congress Ave. 




i I, 
1 k 



From The 
Sports Mike 

With Mike Boggy 




It seems no team in the intramural basketball league can 
hold a candle to the X-TKLs. So with nobody on their level in 
the intramural league the Xs have been eyeing the inter- 
collegiate team for worthy competition. 

And why not? The Xs have a starting lineup that is prob- 
ably taller than the one Coach Tanner will start on his Pacer 
squad this season. With two 6'4" forwards in Steve Ives and 
Bill Rozinsky, and 6'5" center, Jeff Kearns, and the two 
Wenderoth bi others, Rich and Ray at 6'0" playing the guard 
.slots the Xs have a team that could give the Pacers a real 
battle. 

The X-TKLs have dominated intramural league play ever 
since their first lopsided 92-9 win over Circle K. The closest 
they have come to losing since then came last Wednesday 
night when Alpha Phi blew an early 22-7 lead late in the first 
half. The Xs finally organized themselves and went on to win 
47-38 without the services of three starters who were absent 
horn the game. 

The first game for the Pacers on November 28 promises 
to be a full house as the P.B.J.C. hosts the Jamaican champs 
in a Scholarship Benefit game. 

* * * 

Pacer basketball members will be travelling in style this 
year. Travelling in an aii-conditioned bus they will stay in 
Howard Johnsons, Quality Courts, or Holiday Inns and eat 
.sleak after every away game. 

* * * 

If intercollegiate basketball players get any ideas of 
growing theii hair like the picture at the top of this column— 
f oi get it— in Coach Jim Tannei's own words "The Beatles don't 
play basketball." 



SPORTS WRITERS 
NEEDED 

APPLY IN 'COMBER OFFICE 
SAC BUILDING 



FLORIDA'S MOST COMPLETE SURF SHOP 

BUCK'S SURF SHOP 




BUCK FEATURES A COMPLETE LINE 
OF SURFWEAR AND BOARDS INCLUDING 



SURFBOARDS HAWAII 
DAVENUUHUIANOSERIDER 
TAKAYAMA MODELS 



CON BOARDS 
BING BOARDS 
BUCK CUSTOMS 



PHONE 399-6851 
2054 NE 2nd St. DEERFIELD BEACH 



Page 6 November 9, 1966 









:t 



■ • ; , i 



*?-'* 



r 



Burt Wilkins 
(Bob High) 



Chuck Massey 
(Claude Kirk) 



& .'■ 









I'M"' - : . "' -'■* s 






[) -* . 






I *- 



<"*»' 



MODERATOR BILL SEDMAK introduced 
the candidates. . . 




^2$>. 



V 



ft 

y 



/Wo /.:'■ '• A 



THE CANDIDATES met 




head-on , . . 



«"' 









* 




aide AI McCabe 




tcugg 

WILKINS REBUKES as local TV cameras look on 






l""^ 






* 'M 



?% 



WILLIAM MURFIN, State 
Republican Committee Chair- 
man, visited the debates. 



PHOTOS BY 



RALPH PABST 








l I J. A I I OVJ'K NOW, except for the voting. 




SEE PAGE SIX 



'G5XB(1(& 



THE VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



* VOL. XXVIII, NO. 11 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, November 16. 1966 



Beller Explains To Veterans 
The Holdup On Gl Checks 



by Gayle McElroy 
and 
Kent Mitchell 

Through the efforts of Congress- 
man Paul G. Rogers, Mr. Earl 
Beller, assistant adjudication offi- 
cer, spoke to the Veterans Club 
Tuesday, November 8, in an at- 
tempt to rectify absence of over- 
due G. I. checks. 

The issue became of major im- 
portance following prolonged de- 
lay by campus vets in receiving 
money assured them under the 
hew G. I. Bill, which became law 
in Februarv. 

As a direct result of a letter 
written to Congressman Rogers, 
the St. Pete office called to say 
PBJC vets were the only ones 
who seemed to be having any 
problems and that Rogers was in- 
vestigating the matter. 

Ironically, at the same time, the 
Beachcomber received a copy of 
the St. Petersburg Junior College 
newspaper with an editorial en- 
titled "VA Payments Missing." 

Over a week later, Mr. Donald 
Cook, PBJC Veterans Club ad- 
visor, received a letter from the 
Coordinator of the Department of 
Veterans Benefits, Mr. E. Silber- 
mati, saying that he was sending 



a four man team to St. Pete to 
uncover the holdup. 

Veterans received further notice 
that Beller, representing the St. 
Pete office, would be available at 
school November 8 to answer 
questions. 

It was a little late to answer 
some of the questions, though, due 
to dropout of five veterans. Ac- 
cording to Cook, these men were 
forced to quit school, in efforts to 
secure a full-time job enabling 
them to support their families. 
Promptness of back checks would 
have prevented this situation. 

Other men were forced to drop 
courses (meaning reduced pay- 
ment under the G. I. Bill) 
enabling them to work a 40 hour 
week just because of overdue 
checks. 

Beller was confronted with prob- 
lems such as: 

"I just NOW got my August 
check." 

"Well, I've received nothing 
since two-thirds of my July 
check." 

"I got a check for 54c." 

"I received 2 temporary certifi- 
cates of eligibility, what now?" 

"I enrolled August 22 and have 
never received anything." 





jA - 




H 



ft* 






-i.vT,/^,.;'^', 



A.V* 




CIRCLE K VEEP, Jon Whitmev, right, accepts a deed 
to the landscaping at the entrance sign at the north- 
west corner of the campus from Mr. Andy Machac, 
member of Southside Kiwanis. 

The $7,500 sign erected as a joint project of Circle 
K and Southside Kiwanis, was dedicated on Sunday, 
November 6. 



A portion of the Dlame was 
placed by Beller on the fact that 
the Computer Programming (main 
office, Hines, Illinois) is relatively 
new and flaws are still being cor- 
rected. He added that, "Florida 
has 17,000 claims to process from 
junior colleges, universities, and 
private institutions." 

uuring the air strike a bag con- 
taining over 150 veterans' papers 
was lost, and had to be sent back 
to Florida and filled out again. 
Returning it by mail, the same 
batch was lost a second time. 

Vets that attended the summer 
session have not received their 
checks yet, due to an error in the 
school handbook. The error was 
corrected in a letter written by 
Miss Wilson, in charge of PBJC 
vet affairs, which the VA denies 
receiving. 

Another snafu reported was a 
foul-up of office machinery in 
which the computer tape was be- 
ing fed the wrong information for 
"a good while" without the VA 
knowing it. This caused several 
more weeks of delays. 

PBJC Vets Advisor, Donald 
Cook, feels that Beller's trip was 
beneficial and that veterans will 
soon receive overdue checks. 

^- y^- Ik- 
Veteran Solves 
His Problem 

As a last resort, one vet called 
the Miami Herald's Action Line 
with the following story resulting. 
"I am a college student and am 
working 40 hours a week as a 
janitor to provide a living for 
my family. My wife is expecting 
a baby in December and I just 
learned from the doctor we have 
to guarantee payment of the deliv- 
ery fees in advance or we will 
have to look elsewhere to get the 
baby delivered. I am attending 
school under the GI Bill and have 
been paid $45 for two weeks in 
August. The government owes me 
$300 for September and October. 
I have an insurance policy which 
will pay $200 on the baby but only 
after delivery. 

My wife and I are very upset 
over the prospects of not having 
a doctor deliver our baby. I can't 
get a loan because we are barely 
getting by now. We have already 
paid eight visits to the doctor. Can 
you help us?— Delray Beach. 

Action Line called Mrs. Pat 
Avery of the Community Chest 
and she got busy calling. Two 
hours later the welfare office got 
it worked out so you can have the 
baby delivered by guaranteeing 
your doctor he would be paid." 



f*4 



H :% ' 






o 

i i 









f < 







MEMBERS of the dance band practice for tonight's fall 
concert. 

Bonds Present Concert 
Tonight In Auditorium 



The Stage and Concert Bands 
present a Concert at 8:00 tonight 
in the Auditorium. 

The forty member Concert Band 
is to perform the, eighteenth cen- 
tury "Military Symphony"; "Pol- 
ovetzian Dances"; "Borodin", a 
nineteenth century Romantic 
piece; and a Suite by the English 
composer Gordon Jacob. They 
will also play Roger's and Ham- 
merstein's "Sound of Music"; 



"Trumpets Feat" by Leroy and 
Roger's. "Buglers Holiday." 

The Stage Band is to play Origi- 
nal Arrangements of Jazz num- 
bers and Mitchell St. Martin's 
"Picnic Theme." 

Soloists for the concert are 
Jerry Hermanson on trumpet; 
Richard Franklin on trombone and 
Bill Quigby on drums. 

The concert is open, to all, free 
of charge. 



The Count V Appears 
At Friday Night Dance 



The Count Five, currently riding 
the wave of popularity created by 
their recording "Psychotic Reac- 
tion," are to perform here Friday 
in an SGA-sponsored dance from 
8:30 to 11:30 p.m., in the SAC. 

Tickets for the event are being 
distributed today and tomorrow 
from 9:00 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. in 
room SAC 7 of the Student Activ- 
ity Center, North Lounge. 

Two tickets per student are 
available through presentation of 
ID cards. No one can gain en- 
trance to the event unless he pre- 
sents these tickets at the door. 

Manning the dance is the Senate 
Social Committee, headed by 
Chairman Bill Sedmack. 



The Social Committee, working 
on a $8,000 budget for the 1966- 
1967 year, is currently considering 
bringing big name entertainment 
to our campus, as was done last 
year with The Mitchell Trio and 
The Brothers Four. 

Plans of the committee call for 
Friday's and other dances 
throughout the year, a concert by 
a national group late January or 
early February, and the annual 
Spring Frolics later in the Winter 

Term. 

Utfter members of the Social 
Committee are Senators Jane 
Antonsen, Bev Hoffman, Frank 
Kreidler, John Foster, and Dave 
Parker. 



Page 2 November 16, 1966 



i' r , 




We Need Busses 

At tomorrow's Senate meeting Sophomore Senator Karen 
Jacobs will introduce a bill to charter busses to take students 
to several away basketball games throughout the season. 

The bill states the games that busses will be sent to, assur- 
ing the Senate time to publicize the trips well in advance. The 
Senate could also receive a special rate from the bus company 
by scheduling several trips at once, instead of on a one trip at 
a time basis as was done last year. 

Intercollegiate sports were brought to PBJC through 
Student Government action, so the Senate is refusing support 
to one of its own programs by not chartering the busses. 

Boards Need Approval 

The constitutional amendments establishing the Student 
Boards were passed by the Student Senate and the student 
body with the stipulation that they would have to be approved 
by the student-faculty Student Activities Committee. 

Interviews are being conducted to fill the boards yet 
the Student Activities Committee has not received a single 
copy of the amendments. We don't even know if the bill intro 
ducing the amendments has been signed by SGA President 
Chuck Massey. ' 

Committee chairman Dean Robert Moss has stated several 
toes that he will distribute copies of the amendment to thi 
other members of the committee, yet no one from the SGA 
has come forth with the copies. 

There seems co be no reason why the Student Activities 
Committee should not approve the amendments, so Student 

foTeT^^ ^ ^ DOt ««** the —dm- 

A 'No-Man's Land' 

The SAC South has turned into a "no-man's lnnrl" „t a- 
carded cigarettes, paper cuds and ht, r j i l d ° f dis " 
ware from the cafeteria, S^^L^ t^^ ^ 
working on the problem. by * &tudent co *™ittee 

This committee decided several week, atm .-w n, ,, 
student was mature enough to keen Z T § , & C ° Uege 
being given a set of rule's t 'Sw ^ounge clean, without 

by the committee, but it seems that ^ I 5 *"* ^^ 

mature enough to use the ^ ^T^T^^ 

condition it has been, disciplinary a^oTLf beTS. " *" 




The Beachcomber Is published »„„, . 
and winter trimesters from our editorial y , throushout *h e fall 
Activity Center at Pain, Be«i J„„W »»<««• in the Student 
A.enue, laKe Worth, Florida. Ph „" 7 W ^ 8e ' * 200 C»«»b. 



aim iscacncomuer Is a member „f *i — ' "" ~~ Br 

Association, Associated Collegiate P^L c Intercollejriate Press 
College Press Association. resa - »»« the Florida ,)„„" 



EDITOR-IX-CHIEF. . 

KB\\a EDITORS ..." "' • -. ........ 

M ^,S ^ "™* n u \ „ I1Ifhll ^ ;..^ wee™ 

FEATIHE STAl'I': It,,!, (j r ' , 

SPOltTS EDITOIi K "-' 1 loluis, 

SPOUTS STAFF: Ljin, Turd K,. llt ,,„ ,' 
COPY BUITOit . "" "Hiliill 

CIRCULATION MiMUKit 
BD8IXKSS M\XAOKI! 
ADVERTISING MANAGER '" 



I>*VK IIOU'KTTli 



<■ \\ II. MchMtot 

Miivi: iiO(,(, i 



Iv \|{|< \ s( HMHIT 
J-H)i \ \ vi.i;i.i v 
..JL1M)\ <>V\II,I, 
HON IIVTES 



First Port 
la Dolce 

by Rob Greene 

Expressionism, in the form of 
cinema, sadly enough, does not 
seem to go over very well in 
America. Ipso-facto, the names of 
Frederico Fellini and Ingemar 
Bergman do not, to most, mean 
anything. These two directors, 
from Italy and Sweden respec- 
tively, are synonymous with cine- 
matic expressionism. They do, in 
other words, put on film just what 
most viewers do not wish to see 
let alone identify with. This, then, 
could very well be termed as one 
of the major factors of the new 
wave of European films. 

I remember my first futile at- 
tempts at seeing Fellini's "La 



Of The Review Q 
Vita - The Voices 



November 16, 1966 Page 3 



^ie @#*nfom ^teme 



Dolce Vita." I was in the eighth 
grade at P.S. No. 63, back in Buf- 
falo, New York. I know that I 
truly wanted to see the picture 
because of the glowing reviews 
it received from those of my 
class-mates who described it with 
such superlatives as "dirty," 
"sexy," "naked," and all the way 
up to the highest compliment to 
be paid to a picture . . . "she was 
built." I remember, also, the 
scene that ensued when I inform- 
ed my mother thus: 

"Mommy, I'm going to see "La 
.Dolce Vita." 
And her response: 
"Over my dead body." 
I never really realized until now 



"The Adding 
Cycle In The 



Machine'— 
Life Of Man 



by A. W. Kent 

The Adding Machine, by Elmer 
L. Rice, is a complete cycle in 
the life of a man as seen through 
the eyes of a machine-oriented 
society in an expressionistic man- 
ner. 

Mr. Zero, portrayed by Bert 
Merriam, as a steady, clock- 
watching fixture in an account- 
ant's office reflects the values of 
little Massman in a large deper- 
sonalized almost Brave New 
Worldish society, whose only real 
fault is that he is like everyone 
else. When replaced by art adding 
machine he is unable to adjust to 
the new situation and murders his 
boss. Mr. Zero is a spoke in a 
wire wheel; when sprung out of 
place tries to destroy the system, 
but unable to do so is destroyed 
by the system. 

Mrs. Zero, (Alice Summons) his 
nagging booze breathed, all too 
real wife of 25 years shows how 
a routine life can stifle the imagi- 
nation of the individual, driving 
him to selfishness, bickering and 
pettiness, but that the spirit of 



Campus 
Combings 

■—— by Rosa Johnson — 

Agriculture Reps 

Representatives from the Uni- 
versity of Florida's Department of 
Agronomy and the Palm Beach 
County Agent of Agriculture will 
be on campus today, from 9:30 
a.m. until noon. They are sched- 
uled to be in the Guidance Cen- 
ter, discussing possible careers in 
agriculture. 

Foreign Language Club 
The Foreign Language Club is 
sponsoring a film from 7:00-9:00 
p.m., this Friday night in the 
auditorium. 

Details concerning the name of 
the film and an admission charge, 
if any, were not available at press 
time. 



Selective Service Test 

The selective service test will 
be given Friday and Saturday, 
November 18 and 19. Interested 
students should see the Daily 
Bulletin for the time and location. 



man no matter how misguided 
will fight to keep those attributes 
that separate him from the ma- 
chine, looking elsewhere if neces- 
sary. 

Daisy (Gene Coggin) plays an 
infatuated infantilist who is in love 
with love Hollywood style. Her 
embodiment of Southern prudish- 
ness seems Faulknerian at times 
in that when "it doesn't make any 
difference anymore" she ration- 
alizes and releases her sexuality 
on Mr. Zero. 

The use of a color backdrop in 
each scene mirrored the emo- 
tional tone set throughout the 
play. 

The weakest scene is the "place 
of justice." It is almost superfluous 
in that it is intended to reveal 
more of Mr. Zero's character, it 
fails because it is nothing but a 
restatement of what is already 
known— he's a zero. 

The purpose and direction of life 
is a question ably posed asking if 
hope is the strength that distorts 
the reality of the weak when the 
struggle itself is actually what 
makes all worthwhile. 



how much she saved me. 
what would have been a trie 
experience. 

"La Dolce Vita" has a! 
characteristics of many f 
types of motion picture. It m 
some, serve as an expose a 
"Jet Set"; to others, it may? 
no real value. Yet if any otief 
may be said of this picrc 
reaches into the soul of the 
vidual, forcing one to crc 
grips with a reality that hi 
undesirable. It can therefore i 
one or repel one to or \m 
aforementioned entity — Site' 
Its poignancy may leave yotu 
or like me, taking it perKo' 
asking myself just why t 
Fellini ask me to purge froroi 
in myself the inherent evil d 
being Man. 

The concern of the unatU- 
ity of the intellect becomes r 
most in Fellini's view. 

"You are the most primta 
all," cries the poetess, "jk 
as primitive as a Gothic ft 
—so high that the voice f 
faint in trying to reach yw 
and I wonder just how ma 
those in the audience r< 
thought that she was directly 
attack at the other charade 
the screen, or then agsta,r 
how many took it to be a pen 
rebuff as to the level the ra 
have placed themselves « 
means of position, power, ws 
integrity or education. How m 
How many let it go over t 
heads, or found the voice e? 
ating from the screen bew 
faint . . . 

"I hate silence," says Stej 
find it oppressing . . . L 
shroud that when removed 
poses a kind of Hell." I j. 
emphatically here, for what t ( 
be more of a hell than a?' 
ment with nothing but your 
thoughts, ambitions, anxietii; 
alone with your mind. 




FMiSF; 









miimiM, 




rob greene 



(The second half of this r t 
appears next week.) 



LITTLE MAN ON C AMPUS 




Before, when I was comparatively new to this campus, 
J took it for granted that any plea for any form of help would 
Jiave been met with some semblance of rationality. I guess 
that I was somewhat mistaken. I found myself this past week, 
•being accosted with all kinds of "ideas" tor this column's name. 

Examples: "Hey Rob . . . How about "The Trash Barrel" 
(or even more graphic-the "Garbage Can"), or even better, 
"Hey Rob, how about "the column that should have been left 

OTUt" 

Well, you can't say that I didn't try . . . 

* * x 

Something which had originally appeared in last week's 
copy of this column, but which, for lack of space, was omitted 
is to be found below: 

In an attempt to show a more serious side of my nature, 
I wish to propose a new ruling. I refer to an incident wherein 
an instructor was reprimanded for releasing his students 
before the sixty-minute instruction time had elapsed. 

I find this to be nothing more than an attempt to suppress 
the academic freedom which is somewhat lacking on this 
campus. Is it not bad enough that student expression is as 
olose to being dead on this campus without further suppres- 
sing the instructors? 

It is the personal opinion of this columnist that there is 
an explanation due here, as to the extent to which the admin- 
istration is going to proceed in further tieing down all those 
involved with happenings and activities on the PBJC campus. 

• * * 

1 heard something the other day that could almost be 
classified as "Famous Last Words," and I thought I'd pass 
them along to you— always good for a laugh . . . 

Rob Greene? I suppose it's only a phase he's going 
•through, pretty soon he'll get a decent hair-cut and start to 
dress like the rest of the students . . ." 

DREAMERS ! ! ! 1 ! 

• • * 

This week's award for obscurity above and beyond die 
call of duty goes to a certain biology instructor's "Snap- 
Quizzes." He may pick up his prize at the hands of his irate 
students in any dark alley. 

* * * 

In case you haven't heard of it yet, Trivia is really sweep- 
ing the country. Yet, I find that no one here is in any way 
familiar with this somewhat basic concept to college life. If you 
can answer the following "test questions" you may consider 
yourself in the running for Campus Trivia Champ: 

1-What did Ozzie Nelson do before their television 
show? 

2— What was Harriet's maiden name? 

3- Who played "Superman" on radio? 

4-What did Johnny do for Phillip Morris? 

5_Who was Molly's husband and what was his greatest 
nemisis? 






ponin ■ the kiss - sis 

MAKING OUT ALL RIGHT? 
MAYBE A BEACHCOMBER AD CAN HELP 



Trimester Spfem Oif; 
SMe loird Of legeifs 
JUepf Tie Quarter Sfsfem 



„<fM 



Hf , 



Mr. Charles Sutherland was elec- 
ted president of the Florida Asso- 
ciation of Public Junior Colleges 
Friday, November 4 at their state 
convention in Daytona Beach. 

Sutherland, of the Social Science 
Department, is on sabatical leave 
at the University of Florida this 
term. 

Twenty-five junior colleges are 
members of FAPJC. Many private 
institutions were also represented 
at the conference. 



At a recent meeting of the State 
Board of Regents the trimester 
system was done away with and 
the quarter system adopted. 

This decision affects only the 
state universities, but the junior 
colleges will likely also go to the 
quarter system so that students 
will not run into transfer conflicts. 

Adoption of the quarter system 
means complete revision in the 
state schools' academic calendar. 

All courses taught on a trimes- 
ter basis must be revised to fit 
the quarter system. The units of 
credit are to be a quarter hour, 
whhh is equivalent to two-thirds 
of a trimester hour of credit. 



State Student Governments 
Create Legislative Council 



The Florida Collegiate Legisla- 
tive Council was formed at the 
recent Florida Junior College Stu- 
dent Government Association Con- 
vention, in Gainesville. 

The council serves as a lobby 
at the State Legislature to insure 
the passage of legislation favor- 
able to higher education. Plans for 
the formation of the group are 
still to be made. 

A resolution calling for more 
control of Student Activities Budg- 
ets by Student Government was 



also passed by the FJCSGA dele- 
gates. The resolution is to point 
up the lack of student voice in 
policy making on many junior 
college campuses. 



If PBJC goes on the quarter 
system the fall quarter will begin 
in late September and end in mid- 
December. The winter quarter 
lasts from early January until 
mid-March. 

The spring quarter is from late 
March until early June, and the 
summer quarter lasts from mid- 
June to late August. 

K-ettes Play DJ's 
In Volleyball 
On Monday Night 

The K-ettes play volley ball with 
the WIRK disk jockeys Monday 
night, November 21 in the gymna- 
sium. 

The game is being played to 
raise money for the Vets Club 
Wishing Well fund. The Circle K 
members are the cheerleaders for 
the event 

Time and the amount of dona- 
tion were not available at press 
time. 





w 



patricia 

coury 

says the 

wide-track 

oxford 

rates! 

$5 



Our exclusive — 

your favorite! 

De Mura's 

man-tailored 

shirt with BD 

collar, locker 

loop. In burgundy 

or navy on yellow 

cotton, 7-15. 

yh junior sportswear, 

third floor 

DOWNTOWN MIAMI 

(at all 6 Burdine's stores) 



StfSUDIMETS 



a 



SPECIAL 

Pre-Release 
Showing 

Of a Brand New html 
$$k IT'S THE 

'WAY-OUT 

PICTURE FOR THE 'IN' GROUPS 

1EY HERIIE-WATCH 0UT,| 
HERE W COMES AGAIN') 

You will be able to voice your opinion 
to the producer and the director prior 
to the film's release! 

THERE WILL BE ONE PERFORMANCE 
ONLY - SAT. - NOV. 19 ■ 8:30 P.M. 

DOORS OPEN 8 P.M. 
Our regular program will he suspensed 
Sat. only for this program! 
'BANNED' and 'SHE SHOULD HAVE 
STAYED IN BED' will resume regular 
showings Sun. 

e MEET THE DIRECTOR AND PRODUCER 
• LET THEM KNOW PERSONALLY 

In the heart of Lake Worth « Rocking Chairs 
Just Dial 58-CA-P-R-l 
Open 7 P.M. ^g^ ®^****" - SOON - 

Nite| y ^^««*^0^^^ 'Stop the World - 

I Want to Get Off 



Page 4 November 16, 1966 












f^kfcf^al a?Vf*J 





speakers Td Generals Win Lea 

Eight Places 

A ! s Si K Third Place Playo 

won awards in the Hatter F. m 



November 16, 1966 Page 5 



i :* 



DEMOCRATIC CONGRESSMAN Paul G. Rogers, right, 
addressed the Political Union at a dinner meeting last 
Wednesday night. He discussed the outlook for the new 
Congress and answered questions concerning the work- 
ings of the Congress. 

Above Rogers discusses the results of the recent 
election with Erroll Hicks, right, faculty adviser to the 
Political Union. 



Pifl Zowiel Pow! - Common 
Sounds At Vending Machines 



Hatter 

sics Festival, held this past t. 
end at Stetson Universitj 
Deland. 

K Canipe won a lirst in * 
en's Oral Interpretation. Tl 
place in Women's Entcrls 
went to Janet Findling, w 
Gary Breitenbeck took third J 
in Men's Extemporaneous S? 
mg. 

Bryan Donnelly copped b 
place in Men's Extempora r 
Speaking and Andrew Pi" 
and Richard James tied for !'■ 
place in Men's Entertaining 

Gert Willoughby's fifth in V 
en's Oratory and Charles & 
sixth in Men's Oral Interpret 
rounded out the list of svc 



Cosf Sdecled for 
'A Demon In % Vfc 

Eight students were select 
participate in the prcsentalu 
"A Demon on My View," a r 
er's theatre production o! ( 
and poetry works of Edgar/ 
Poe. 

Rehearsing for the Dcce; 
1, 2 and 3 presentations are! 
Merriam, John Murphy, f 
Breitenbeck, Terry Beaver, ! 
Gies, Linda Cullin, Toni Cope 
and Camela People. 




Alpha Phi Delta, the Civitans 
and the GLaders square off to- 
night in a third place play-off to 
see who will face second place 
X-TKL tomorrow night in the 
opening game of the I-R Basket- 
ball tournament. On November 10 
the Generals coasted to an unde- 
feated season and clinched first 
place with a sound 44-22 shellack- 
ing over the formerly "invincible" 
X-TKL's. Bill Cook, 6-2 forward of 
the Generals, was high man for 
the night, as he added 15 markers 
to his league leading scoring aver- 
age. 

The Generals had a scare in 
their final game as Alpha Phi 



came within one point, 36-35, with 
less than six minutes in the game. 
Double-teaming tactics by Alpha 
Phi "held" hot-shot Bill Cook 
to 19 points but Dave Greenman 
took up the slack with 16 markers 
to put the game out of reach. The 
Generals finally took it 50-39 as 
Mike Boggy and John Gass paced 
Alpha Phi with 18 and 9 points 
respectively. 

The Gladers caught Alpha Phi 
napping on the 9th and pulled a 
46-44 upset as the frat boys scored 
8 straight points in the final min- 
ute on'y to fall short by two. 
Wayne Chancey's 18 markers led 
the Gladers while John Gass 



Phi Rho Pi Speech Frat 
To Induct 25 Members 



By Gayle McElroy 

The PIF' ZOWIE! POW" which 
is becoming ? common occurrence 
as you saunter down the hall has 
nothing to do with Batman and 
Robin. 

In fact, the only connection is 
that seme man is batting a vend- 
ing machine that is robbm' him of 
his hard-earned cash so trustingly 
depos'ted Alas, the machine has 
greedily swallowed his coin, and 
then failed to lift a finger in re- 



leasing a between-class snack. 

The PIF! ZOWIE! POW! comes 
in when the poor soul tries sev- 
eral methods either to obtain his 
snack (praying all the while it 
isn't stale) or to recover his 
money. By now he isn't fussy. 

The PIF comes in when he 
blows his top and POW and 
ZOWIE are the accompanying 
noises while he shakes, coaxes, 
jiggles, hits, coddles, and finally 
kicks the machine with all his 
might. By now he has a nasty 




MIXED EMOTIONS surround Dewey Doer as he searches 
tor money lost in the vending machine. Dewey wonders which 
is worse: lost money or soft ice cream. 



new name for the vending ma- 
chine. Still the machine doesn't 
budge and the poor soul is think- 
ing, "This is progress?" 

But wait!! Holy mechanisms!! 
The machine is beginning to work! 

Will our super-hero (cleverly dis- 
guised as a typical PBJC student) 
receive stale crackers? Warm 
water from the chicken soup slot' 
Carbonated water rather thar 
a Coke? Or better yet, a strearr 
of Coke minus a cup? A candy bai 
with funny little white spots? 
Coffee that looks like PBJC's land- 
scaping following a heavy rain' 

Incidents such as these, con- 
fronting students daily, make a 
trip to the vending machine seem 
a little like computerized dating 
. . . You never know what you're 
going to get! 



Paper Drive 
Nets 3 Tons 
For Circle K 

Contributions by the bundle 
were collected by Circle K mem- 
bers in last week's bi-annual news- 
paper drive. 

Chairman of the drive, John 
Bnckey, announced that approxi- 
mately three tons of paper will be 
donated to the Palm Beach Habili- 
tation Center. The papers are to 
be shredded and later used for 
packaging of articles made at the 
center. 

This activity is a part of Circle 
K's Single Service Project to aid 
the Habihtation Center. Other 
Circle K activities with the center 
include a weekend campout, spon- 
soring a Boy Scout Troup, and 
holding recreational socials. 



Phi Rho Pi, national honorary 
speech fraternity, holds its Fall 
initiation ceremonies next Sunday, 
November 20 at 2:30 p.m. in the 
Auditorium. 

Twenty-six students are to be 
inducted in special ceremonies, 
presided over by Phi Rho Pi pres- 
ident Burt Merriam. 

The new members are Ernie 
Banks, Geoffrey Binney, David 
Bomar, Dorothene Brown, Karen 
Cochran, Martha Collins, William 
Cummings, III, Donna Day, Dave 



Doucette, Lynne Edgar, Sh* 
Kalliomen, Chuck Massey, Ki 
Meyer, Sam Moree, J. A. IM 
son, Joanne Ruth, and Bill &! 

Others are Bill Scdmack, 
Sims, Chris Stephens, Sally Wi 
er, Ron Weeks, Guy Wilson, Ti 
Wiseman, Steve Zammit, andi 
Zorn. 

These students received a §■ 
of "B" or better in all spt 
courses taken at PBJC and ? 
recommended for membership 
their speech instructors. 




COLLEGE COS 



SPECIAL DINNERS 890 

Wednesday any 1.00 dinner 
Thursday Short Ribs of Beef 
Friday any 1.00 dinner 



2701 LUCERNE - Across From Junior College 




|OUT OF REACH and out of sight 6-7 Lloyd Dollins towers 
™^bove teammates in practice scrimmage. Coach Jim Tanner 

IMdll rely heavily on Dollins rebounding the Pacer athletic 
Scholarship benefit game with the Jamaican Champs here on 
November 28. 



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Women's Tennis 

In intramural tennis action, 
«etsy Boyce was the victor in 
Somen's singles competition with 
^ 6-3, 6-3 win over Karen Tenne. 
fe In women's doubles action, the 
^am of K Canipe and Sue Milton 
j-^tptured first place. The team of 
*^etsy Boyce and Laura Prochaska 
J**ust play Karen Tenne and Jane 
^ntonsen to determine the second 
^lace team. 



Men's Tennis 
Parker won the men's 



dai i on An o „r- « J PH0NE: 732-6411 Dave Harker won 

kai lhuau & ne 3rd AVE. BOYHTON BEAC ngles co™? 6 * 111011 with a u > 6 "° 

- .^ rictory over Steve Bartasias. 



Bowling 

The last session of bowling was 
played this past Monday, but the 
standings were not available at 
press time. 

The top three teams as of 
November 7 are: 

Women's 

The Girls 6368 

Tradewinds 6318 

Shizzlers — - 6254 

Men's 

Civitan I - 6951 

Drivers 6943 

Civitan III - 6769 



tallied 16 points for Alpha Phi. 

That same night Bill Cook's 26 
points paced the Generals to a 
52-42 victory over the Civitans. 

The winner of X-TKL game 
Thursday night will play the Gen- 
erals for the title Monday night. 
Both games will be at 7:15. To- 
night the Civitans face the Gladers 
at 7:15. The winner will play 
Alpha Phi Delta at 8:30 to decide 
the third place regular season 
standing. Only the third, second 
and first place teams may com- 
pete in the tournament. 
Intramural Standings (at present) 
Team Won Lost 



Generals 6 





X-TKLs 5 


1 


"Alpha Phi Delta 3 


3 


♦Gladers 3 


3 


*Civitans 3 


3 


Dropouts 1 


5 


Circle K 


6 


*Play-off tonight 





Invitational 
Keg Tourney 

Here Saturday 

The Palm Beach Junior College 
Invitational Bowling Tournament 
is to be held this Saturday at 
Major League Lanes, in Lake 
Worth. 

Junior Colleges participating in 
the event are Palm Beach, Edi- 
son, Florida Keys, Indian River, 
and Miami-Dade South. 

Trophies will be presented to the 
men's highest team, women's high- 
est team, and co-ed highest team. 
Last year the Pacers won all 
awards. 

The schedule of events for Sat- 
urday are: 

9:00— Registration and coffee 

10:00— -Men's and women's com- 
petition 

12: 15— Lunch 

1:15— Co-ed competition. 



PICK UP 




COUNT V 
TICKETS 




Thursday 

& 

Friday 

IN SAC 




THE JAMAICAN ALL-STARS will face their sixth south 
Florida college basketball team wlien they play PBJC here on 
November 28. The All-Stars get their first taste of Florida 
competition tomorrow night as they line up against Florida 
Southern. 






\ 



From The 
Sports Mike 

With Mike Boggy 




The Pacers of PBJC will make their debut November 28 
in the new gymnasium when they clash with the Jamaican 
All-Stars. 

Coach Jim Tanner won't name the starting five until game 
lime but it's my guess that 6-7 Lloyd Dollins, 6-4 Kent Waters 
and 5-9 Manuel Carreno will definitely be on the floor for 
the initial tip-off. To say who will play the other two spots 
I may as well pull names from a hat. 

For the Jamaican All-Stars 6-4Mi forward Leroy Moore 
and 6-4 center Warren Chin Shui will be their tallest players. 
Coach Tanner knows little about the Jamaican team but 
expects ' them to have a fast ball club exhibiting exceptional 
ball-handling ability. The Jamaican team will have the advan- 
tage in experience over the Pacers as Palm Beach will be the 
sixth south Florida college on their schedule. 

The Pacer premiere will be the only game this season that 
will charge admission. The proceeds will be used for athletic 
scholarships. The prices for students (both high school and 
junior college) will be 50c and $1.00 for adults. 
* * -fc 

The X-TKL's of intramural league had the wind knocked 
out of them this week when the Generals handily defeated the 
Xs 44-22. Before bowing to the Generals the X-TKL's wanted 
to play the intercollegiate team for some worthy competition. 
The possibility of a contest between the varsity squad and an 
intramural squad are nil. 

With a little insight one can easily see that a contest 
would not be feasible for the following" reasons: 

(1) A game that resulted in a high-marginal win for the 
intercollegiate team would probably breed such comments as 
"Well, what can you expect . . . they are supposed to be the 
best in the school." or "Gee! Coach Tanner didn't have to pour 
it on THAT hardl" 

(2) Any intercollegiate basketball team that is defeated by 
its own intramural team may as well "throw in the towel for 

the year." 

As one basketball player put it, "If they are as good as 
they say they are, why the hell didn't they try out for the 
basketball team to begin with?" 

So the few that thought they had a good idea (including 
me) had just as well forget it-it's bad policy (to say the least) 
for an intramural team to cry for the blood of their own inter- 
collegiate team. 




THE SHOEMAKER 
AGENCY, INC. 

UP IN THE AIR OVER 
AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE? 

The Shoemaker Agency will 

insure drivers with or without 

points. 

Your driving makes your rsta. 

585-3988 
619 No. Dixie Lake Worth 



1966 









« » 



ja 1 * • H SSB 



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- a** * 

k 






rf"<ti 



it - j 













4%, 




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! i WW 



$ <r; 4'V« 






"* 




Miss Go 
This Aft 



eon Semifinals 
rnoon In SAC 



ti!l.Vjji LTJCAM'JUi. 



MISS GALLEON OF 1967, Sandy Kahler, 
was crowned before a crowd of 1500 at Fri- 
day night's SGA dance. For a photo feature 
on the dance and the beauty competition . . . 



Ten semifinansts, for the Miss 
Galleon contest are to be chosen 
by student judges today in the 
SAC Lounge 

Faculty judges will select Miss 
Galleon and three rurmers-up from 
the ten semifinalists on Friday. 
Results are to be announced at 
the SGA dance that night. 

Students are invited to preview 
the candidates Wednesday from 
4:00 to 5:00 p.m., Friday from 
3-30 to 5:00 p.m. 

Candidates and sponsors are: 
Upper left— from left to right, top: 
Brenda Morgan— Science Club; 
Sherry Silnutzer — Tri-Omega. 
Bottom: Pat Gardner-Veterans 
Club: Sandv Kahler. Thi Del. 

Lower Left— From left to right, 
top: Wendy Dennis— SNEA; Bren- 
da Hagerson — Philo. Bottom: 
Betty Moody — Political Union; 
Vicky Lehman—Art Club 

Below— from left to right: Dixie 
Dyer-Civitan; Bev Johnson - 
Civinettes; Sylvia Birdsing— Ra- 
dio Club. 

Right— from iett to right, top. 
Grace Smith — College Singers; 
Marylm Baker-Circle K; Bottom: 
Karen Jacobs — K-ettes; Linda 
Slominski— Newman Cluh 

Not pictured are Gayna Burnie 
—Chi Sig; Ruth Dunham— Band; 
Beth Hobson— AlDha Phi. 






THE 1966-67 PACER basketball team opens 
its season with a benefit game on Monday 
night against a team of Jamaican All-Stars. 
For a player by player preview . . . 









VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, November 23, 1966 



Pacer Cogers Open Season 
In Monday Scholarship Game 



v.* I MISS SANDY KAHLER 
■ } j^J* . . . Miss Galleon 



by Mike Boggy 
Sports Editor 

The Palm Beach Junior College 
basketball team begins its 1966-67 
season this week as the Pacers 
play the national team of Jamaica 
here Monday night before jour- 
neying to Orlando Junior College 
in another non-conference tilt. 

Heading into his second season 
as Pacer coach, Jim Tanner faces 
a problem he didn't have last 
year— a problem he is glad to 
have: 

How do you pick a first team? 

Tanner recently cut his squad to 
13 men, and says he wouldn't be 
afraid to play at least 10 of them 
"anytime during a game." 



Sandy Kahler, Miss Galleon 
Announced At SGA Dance 



SUPPORT 

b each com e; 

ADVERTISE! 



r * ,„* 




KAMPUi 
DAIRY 

BAR |%, 



buffalo bill says: 
ImPJMP re buffalo, huw 

ING SINCE EATING A 

BONANZA 

STEAK DINNER." 




Sandy Kahler, a blonde-haired, 
blue-eyed freshman sponsored by 
Thi Del, was crowned Miss 
Galleon at Friday night's SGA 
tifance. 

The three runners-up and their 
Sponsoring organizations, in order 
t>f their finish, are Grace Smith, 
College Singers, Karen Jacobs, K- 
&ttes, and Linda Slominski, New- 
man Club. 

Dr. Jim Miles, Dean of Men, 
Robert C. Moss, Mr. David Jen- 
kins, Mrs. Ruth Brofft, and Mrs. 
■fcetty Childers made up the panel 
'that judged the talent portion of 
*he contest. 



In the talent competition Sandy 
Kahler, Miss Galleon, performed 
a skit depicting a tour of Europe 
by using a different hat for each 
country visited. 

First runner-up, Grace Smith, 
played an interlude and "Shangra 
La" on the piano, Karen Jacobs, 
second runner-up, did a take-off 
on comedienne Phyllis Diller while 
third runner-up Linda Slominski 
gave a dramatic reading of "The 
Face on the Barroom Floor." 

Miss Galleon and her court were 
announced before an estimated 
crowd of 1500 at Friday night's 
SGA dance featuring the Count 



V, nationally known recording 
group from California. 



"Right now I've got a first 
string of 10 men and a good bench 
of three," Tanner says. 

This year Tanner's problems 
are fewer than last year when a 
lack of scholarship players, an off- 
campus gymnasium, and a disap- 
pointing 1-18 record affected Pacer 
enthusiasm. 

Three of last year's team are on 
this year's squad including the 
tallest and smallest. 

Loyd Dollins, of Riviera Beach, 
"grew some last summer" and is 
now 6' 7". At 175 pounds he is 
slender, and still filling out. Coach 
Tanner will count on his rebound- 
ing heavily. 

Charlie Wright, another player 
from last year, is a 6'1" play- 
maker that graduated from Palm 
Beach High School. 

Manuel Carreno, at 5'9" and 153 
pounds, is the smallest man on 
the squad and "should have been 
all conference guard if we had 
selected an all-conference team 
last year," Tanner says. 

Other big men include two that 
are not from Suncoast Conference 



Schools. Kent Waters, &4W and 
190 pounds won all-conference, 
most reliable player and other 
awards at Orlando Evans. 

Tom Nead, 6'4" and 192, was a 
key player in a fine Plant City 
team which went to the state tour- 
nament year before last. A team- 
mate, Steve McDonald, 6'1" and 
160 pounds, was named to the all- 
state tournament team that same 
year. 

Most of the coastal high schools 
in the Suncoast have placed men 
on the PBJC squad. 

Four are from Lake Worth: 
Rick Bradshaw, Bart Brooks, Pat 
McCaffrey, all from last year's 
Trojans, and Skip Measelle, a key 
player from earlier, who spent 
last year at Mercer University. 

Shawn McElroy, Seacrest, was 
on the all-star team of the east- 
em division of the Suncoast, along 
with Bradshaw and Brooks. 

Bill Hammerly from Pompano 
Beach and Tom McLaren from 
Forest Hill complete the current 
squad. 

(continued on page 5) 



Senate Accepts Resignation 
Of Frosh Senator Mario 



• vtttAoa 

•UOY8UO 

•JOHNMIYW 

•tONDONKXJ 

•MtSTIKFAHTS 

•BASSWHJUNS 



• OMBIN SUCKS 
•HASm SUITS 
•CANT SHUTS 

• GORDON KHTD COATS 

• AUN PAINf SWEATHtc 



329 Worth Ave. Palm Beach 



i C0MPI -»E SittUN' SIRLOIN i* A 

! STEAK }3J 

: o i N n e r » 



99 



t "^waSTEAKbmwea 
fcaiANT STEAK sandwich yHfj 
chopped sirloin STEAK Furref ' 

BONANZA 
SIRLOIN PIT ' 

I 029 N - Conentt Av#t 



The resignation of Freshman 
Senator Frank Mario was accept- 
ed by the Student Senate at last 
"Thursday's meeting. 

His letter or resignation said, 
*'Due to unfbrseen circumstances, 
X am not able to attend the Sen- 
ate meetings, and would hereby 
*ike to present my resignation as 
^. Senator." 

Mario was brought up before 
the Senate for impeachment the 



previous week because of a Sen- 
ate by-law stating that senators 
missing three meetings must be 
brought up for impeachment. It 
was moved to impeach him at that 
time, but the Senate decided to 
wait one week, giving him a 
chance to resign. 

If a Senator resigns, the vacan- 
cy is filled by executive depart- 
ment appointment; but an im- 
peached Senator's seat is filled by 
an election. 



To Increase Transcription 



Stenotype Machines Bought 



by Gayle McElroy 
Feature Editor 

An antiquated Bible axiom, ' He multiplieth 
words without knowledge," is soon to be amended 
by a shorthand class next term. 

PBJC has purchased 30 stenotype shorthand 
machines which offer speed and other advantages to 
shorthand students. 

A student who averages 120 wpm using Gregg 
shorthand should be able to take 200 wpm using one 
of these machine's, now used by many court 
stenographers. 

Rather than duplicating the symbols now being 
taught, the machine, operated like a typewriter, is 
designed to reproduce letters or combinations of 
letters. 

These shorthand machines, first introduced to 
Palm Beach County schools by PBJC, eliminate the 
problem of another's illegible transcription. With the 
stenotype each letter is typed out, whereas, in Gregg 
shorthand each individual shows slight deviations in 
letter formation, making reading difficult for others. 

A three-credit course in machine shorthand 
(BE-206) is offered next term on Monday and 
Wednesday night, and is available next fall for day 
students, 




ANOTHER FIRST FOR PBJC-Vicky Morris 
demonstrates the advantages of the new sten- 
otype shorthand machine. The equipment is 
for a course, Machine Shorthand, to be 
offered next term 



fMfi ggyember z^, 1966 



WWWW 'W WWH WWHWWtBWRHBi 




November 23, 1966 Page 3 



ttmmmmmmmmmtmimmm^ 



Jmt What Is The Sweet life? features Wo 



RtWWxtnmMMia 



Where's Sadie? 

For two or three days last week it looked like there might 
have been a Sadie Hawkins -Dance tonight. 

I his proposed dance, sponsored by the Inter-Social Club 
Council has been „ n and off the activities calendar for sev- 

ZuTrl" ** . W T S ^S aIly Cance3ed ' fOT this te ™ at least, 
at last Thursdays ISCC meeting. 

The Sadie Hawkins Dance 'was not scheduled early in 
he term us was done in past years, because the annual Dollars 
for Scholars Drive was moved to a weekend, instead of a week 
long affair. 

For previous Sadie Hawkins Dances clubs on campus 
sponsored candidates for L'il Abner and Daisy Mae; members 
collected money for their candidates, with the clubs gathering 
the most money winning L'il Abner and Daisy Mae. All funds 
collected went to the Dollars for Scholars program. 

Last week several clubs were collecting for tonight's 
would-be dance with some degree of success (one club member 
collected over twenty dollars in one day), even though publicity 
for the event was nil. 

In early October Thi Del planned to sponsor the Sadie 
Hawkins Dance because ISCC was dragging its feet. Clubs 
were invited to participate, the date was placed on the activi- 
ties calendar, the gym approved for the dance, and the bands 
contacted, but ISCC quickly met and refused to allow Thi Del 
to hold the event. 

Among ISCC's objections to the dance being sponsored by 
Thi Del were (1) publicity had to be made three weeks in 
advance and (2) not all clubs had been contacted. These were 
two of the reasons why ISCC canceled the dance for tonight. 

It is obvious to us that Thi Del is a doer and ISCC is 
merely a talker. 

Last Poll Nullified 

The 1214 results of the most recent Senate bi-weekly poll 
are completely useless, according to Sophomore Senator Chris 
Stephens, a member of the Senate Bi-weekly Poll Committee, 
During the day of the poll several students were seen to 
be putting upwards of 25 polls at a time into the ballot boxes. 
Two observers termed these students to be "social clubbers." 
One of the questions on the poll asked if the students 
favored social clubs on campus. Senator Stephens said that 
most of the tabulated polls favored social clubs, but this 
question received more no's than any of the several other ques- 
tions on the polls. 

If those stuffing the polls were social clubbers, we cannot 
help but wonder if they thought social clubs would be thrown 
off campus if the poll came out unfavorably toward them? 

The Senate conducts these polls to gain general student 
opinion on varied issues in an attempt to serve better the 
student body. If one group of student feels that they must stuff 
the polls to assure their acceptance on campus, maybe this 
group should examine its true value to the college and to 
themselves. 

Perhaps the Senate should take the suggestion offered by 
Senator Stephens when she said, "I see no sense in having more 
polls if students abuse them as they did this one!" 





COCgCDCMBCICS 



w.i „> , tl ,. l( . r is published weekly throughout the fall 

The IJeaWicortber >^ our cdUorlaI „ m ta th Btttd t 

ami winter *r toc ,? # to ? a £r Beach Junior College, 420O Congress 
Activity Center tttraim phone 365-8000, Bit. 228. 

Avenue, T.ako Worth. ^f member o( the Interco!Iegiate Prc3s 
A-JtauS.? SSwSdColl*l»t« *«"«> and the Florida Jl .„l„ r 
College Press Association- 



EMTOR-IN-CHIKF 
NICWS EDITOKS . , . 

NEWS STAJPS": NillHW B<" - " 

Joyce Weber 
F1SATUKE ISUITOIt • • " V 

FEATURE STAFF: ltol) Orel' at-', 
SPOUTS EDITOR. 



.... DAVE DOUCETTE 

Nuzj CJluvo, Haul Iluuure/ 
ette, Kick Chn.Mii, Carole Cole, Mike Kane, 



"lioj-ii Jolinaon, 



SPOUTS EDITOR.. •• •^••; Mitchell. 
SPORTS STAFF: Lynn Ford, Kent iM- 
COPY khitiiu 



COPY EDITOR 

CIRCULATION MNAOBB. 
mmiNBSS MANAUKK • - 
ADVEI!TISIN« HAWAOBB 



. ,..«aile Mcelroy 

Oert WilloUf-'hln 
MIKE BOGGY 

KAREN SCHMIDT 

.. tIDIA TALEllA 

LINDA CAVILL 

RON HATES 



by Rob Greene 

Freely translated from the Ital- 
ian, "La Dolce Vita" means "the 
sweet life." To many, this depic- 
tion of a form of the sweet life 
doesn't quite meet their specifi- 
cations. Then again, to many 
others, it does. This, then is the 
basic foundation of Fellini's new- 
est screen question . . . just what 
is the sweet life, and where does 
one find it? 

Can you, a student at PBJC, 
claim a hold on this type of life? 
What would you have to do to con- 
sider yourself an inhabitant of the 
group? How? And maybe even 
more personal, why? 

One's immediate reaction to 
these questions would have to be 
based on one's reaction to the 
film. Those who saw it have, in 
all probability, formed their own 
answers and reactions to others' 
answers. I personally have had 
many people, both here on cam- 
pus and at work, and even in my 
own neighborhood, confront me 
with one basic question about the 
people who inhabited Fellini's film 
work, and what governed their 
actions. 
With all due respects to a Miss 



Albertson (and also to show her 
that I do know what her big words 
mean), I would be brought to the 
main conclusion that they are of 
the genus and species of Stoic. 
This assumption is based on my 
own personal definition of this 
class, for those actions which they 
are guilty of and why they were 
committed. They are stoics be- 
cause they did what they did and 
didn't really give a damn. Today 
is here— we shall live it; yester- 
day is gone, so to hell with it; and 
if tomorrow comes, we shall live 
it to the fullest. There are no emo- 
tional ties in their lives, that 
would only be passe, and the ex- 
pelling of boredom is their prime 
concern. The presence of boredom 
serves only as a linking mechan- 
ism between their erotic parties 
and fantasies and the "outside 
world." 

"I am bored" moans the social- 
ite, "You— do a strip." 

A second factor to be reckoned 
with in constituting one's dolce 
vita is the question of morals . . . 
shall we abide by them or shall 
they just be a word to be ig- 
nored, a facet of life to be ridi- 
culed, laughed at, and then finally 
forgotten? Shall we forget the 



Campus Combings 



< by Eosa Johnson ■ 



AFROTC 



Lt. Col. Arthur Rochlin, profes- 
sor in Aerospace Studies at the 
University of Miami, is slated to 
be in the Student Activity Center 
December 1 from 1:30 p.m. until 
4:00 p.m. 

FSU Reps 

Dr. Sam Lastingtoner and Dr. 
Thomas M. Campbell of Florida 
State University are scheduled to 
be in the Guidance Center Wednes- 
day, November 23, from 10:00 
a.m. until 3:00 p.m. 



They will discuss the academic 
program at FSU, including the 
MAIII program wherein a student 
may receive his masters degree 
3 years after completion of junior 
college. 

Interested students may make 
appointments in the Guidance 
Center. 

FBI Agent 

Maurice Miller, special agent 
for the FBI, will be in the Guid- 
ance Center November 29. He is 
to discuss careers offered by the 
FBI and interview interested stu- 
dents. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




dreaded momentwe first het* 



by Gayle McElroy 

u * ^ , Feature Editor 

such nonsense? Perhaps t r ,, , 

questions seem a bit far-fc Ed S ar A11 ™. Poe > Amen can 
but morals, as we bow » &&. c . rit ! c ' and fic fJ™ WI ?, ter ' dl f 
have absolutely no intern,'! pW » his P°5 t m A1 t one * feel " 
the sweet life depicted; the' inS of being different from others, 
no room for them, they w' in ^ whatever he saw was occu- 
needed. Morals serve only t P* cd *? L an evl1 spmt ™ e laS j 
crutch for those members YJi« e of thl ! V *™ sets the mood 
group who do not necessarilj! and tit e of the Reader s Theatre 

for its proceedings; for thosttP^" c , 10n ' . \ D ,f^ W F ^T 
"want out;" for those who? VIEW," to be held December 1-4. 

a little more for the feelir/ " l shrank back ~ but . the c , losln 8 
others as opposed to theitW 1Is P res f d me "saHtosAy on- 
personal, physical pleaures.1 ward. At length for my seared 
als . . pro or con? \ and writhing body, there was no 

Marcello: "What a mad l° n £ eT an in , ch , of foothold ,?" J he 
woman ... she knows morai! «"«> f!oor of the P ns( T B ! lrt 
wrong ." IMerriam, promising dramatist, 

After having seen this {WftMRiS -,V 
I found myself in a bind; 3 isfM» >j! 
choose between this and £ 
other pictures that I have # 
as the top exponent of 0# 
per se. Those others are (in m 
"Darling," "The Pawnbr# 
and Aldee's "Virginia Woolf.*| 
all three of the above, I uscfe. 
expression psyched, for it s* 
one most descriptive phra« 
could summon at the time, lt? 
now add this picture to thi! 
ter. The composite factors t" 
considered are the singular | 
nancy of "Darling," and flsj «c< 
traordinary and exceptional i ggj# 
ism of the latter two. 

In other words, (or to m% 
plainer for those of you who! 
the column), I have neven 
anything like "La Dolce If fj4S 
and truly doubt if I ever w 



fulfills a role of suspense and awe 
in the "PIT AND THE PENDU- 
LUM." Burt has participated in 
the two previous Reader's Thea- 
tres and many other dramatic 
productions. 

Following in the footsteps of 
TV's Burt Reynolds and showing 
promise of being the second Burt 
to rise to stardom from PBJC, 
Merriam commented: "I love 
drama. It's my religion. It's my 
philosophy. It's my way of life." 

Being a descendant of Edgar 
Allan Poe makes Terry Beaver's 
part of "Hop-Frog" seem a little 
more realistic. Terry, a star from 
his senior play, is also reading 
"To Helen." 






■■*■ 
■».. . 



sJW''- 

pi* ■ 



fev ; ^ ■■•■ 

"".1$ 
-to 



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V 



'' YOU '(2£ PIFFE&E=NT FP2DM fAO&f of TH' ft9V$ JVe 
(?AT£P Obi THIS CAN\PU^, "" 



LETTERS 



Dear Editor: ' 

Since it has been made anf 
of, and seems to be the cdmj 
of many students, I feel it si- 
be brought to the attention i 
those affected; a few facts t 
our library that hitherto mayt 
been unknown. 

First, a clarification of t. 
should be made concerning 
"conference rooms." The t 
"conference" to the studeK 
notes the active consulting p 
liberating together. Howevt 
has been brought to my atte' 
that our own Library Lea r 
Resources Center defines it i 
place for study only. So, to t 
of you who may have been it- 
by this word, I hereby submit' 
ban to save you from a hor 
fate should you mistakenly cf 
to "confer" in these rooms. 

A question which may an* 
the student's mind is, "Whs 
the rest of the library for?" 
answer— for the same purpo> 
the conference rooms. There' 
what is the purpose for their ^ 
struction? t 

One final word of warning, t 
is a finite number of stoi 
which constitute "too many, 
these conference rooms. I 
careful observation I have nar 
ed it down to somewhere bet» 
3 and 6. 

BE CAREFUL. Other f 
these, I find that the studenu; 
derstand the rules of the lib* 
and deem it, due to the exce' 
methods of control which aref 
cuted by the sergeant-at-ant* 
comfortable place inspiring st.' 
Bill Storm 
Sophomore 



"FOUR SCORE AND SEVEN YEARS AGO . . ." Ray 
Middleton, famous Broadway musical actor, dramatizes the 
immortal words of Abraham Lincoln's Gettysburg Address. 
Over 700 students attended the recent assembly program featur- 
ing the star of the new Broadway play, "The Man of La 
Mancha." 

Tri-O Christmas Boll 
Dec. 3 At Whitehal 



The sixth annual Christmas Ball 
Sponsored by Tri Omega is to be 
held Saturday, December 3, at 
"White Hall in Flagler Museum in 
I'alm Beach. 

Entertainment will again be 
Provided by Bob Vrooman and his 
Orchestra. 

The admission charge for each 
^ouple is one toy for children 
Glider six-years of age. 

The members of Tri Omega do- 

Women's Club 
To Sponsor 

Fashion Show 

A fashion show, sponsored by 
the PBJC Women's Club, is to be 
held here Tuesday, November 29 
It 8 p.m. 

The event features students, fac- 
ulty wives, and women members 
*>f the faculty in the Helen Pfizer 
3ress show. Mrs. James Miles, 
Accompanied at the piano by Miss 
tetha M. Royce, chairman of the 
*nusic department, is to sing a 
dumber yet to be chosen. 

Tickets for the style show are 
$1.00 per person and can be ob- 
tained today in the bookstore from 
8 a.m. to 12. 



nate the collected toys to the 
Palm Beach County Referral 
Board and Kindergarten. Tri 
Omega cooperates with the 
County Home to provide the child- 
ren with a Christmas party at 
which time they receive their 
toys. 

Last year's Ball proved to be 
successful with an attendance of 
over five-hundred people* With the 
exception of 1961 the dance has 
been an annual affair. 



Sophomore John Murphy is nar- 
rator of "Hop-Frog," and is read- 
ing "The Eight Chained Ourang- 
Outangs," and the poem "Israel." 
His reason for trying out for A 
DEMON IN MY VIEW was that 
he loves "every facet of the thea- 
tre." 

Gary Breitenbeck, a recent win- 
ner at the Stetson Speech Tour- 
nament, portrays the part of Mon- 
tresor in the cast of Amontillado. 
"Annabelle Lee" and "The 
Raven" terminate his perform- 
ance. 

Fortunado in THE CAST OF 
AMONTILLADO is being redac- 
ted by sophomore, Ronnie Gies. 
Ronnie, active in past drama pro- 
ductions, is also portraying the 
Prime Minister in "Hop-Frog" 
and interpreting the poem "El- 
dorado." 

Night student Linda Cullen, a 
speech and drama major, is re- 
lating THE TELLTALE HEART 
and "A Dream Within A Dream." 

Toni Copeland, a newcomer to 
the world of drama, is reading 
THE MASQUE OF THE RED 
DEATH and "The Bridal Ballad." 

The whole group narrates the 
poem "The Bells." 

Janet Findhng, a transfer from 
Florida State, is student director. 
Janet feels dedicated to this Read- 
er's Theatre because she began 
dramatic work in THURBER 
CARNIVAL, the second Reader's 
Theatre held at PBJC. 

President of the Art Club, Bob 
Burkhardt, is working with sound 
equipment, lighting and unusual 
effects. His assistant is Larry 
Rolfe. 

A DEMON IN MY VIEW, fea- 
turing tales of terror and poems 
by Poe, is going to be unique from 
previous Reader's Theatres in 
that besides the condensed expres- 
sionism, actors will be displaying 
inner expression through charac- 
ter in voice. 

Free tickets will be distributed 
upon showing ID cards beginning 
November 28 until A DEMON IN 
MY VIEW begins. 

Rudd Addresses 
Hotel Exposition 

Dr. John Rudd, coordinator of 
the hotel-motel food program here, 
addressed the education session of 
the 51st Annual National Hotel 
Exposition at the Coliseum in 
New York City last week. 

Dr. Rudd spoke during the hos- 
pital food administrators session 
on the junior college hotel and 
restaurant program. 



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by rob greene 



Trivia, as mentioned in last week's column, has finally 
made a foothold here on the PBJC campus. The team is being 
composed, and other near-by colleges are being notified and 
challenged as to the nature of the "sport." Let us hope that 
this team will not only be a fantasy, but a reality in the very 
near future. 



Time to brag . . . Seems that through the circulation dcpt.'s 
efforts, a copy of our 'Comber managed to get into the hands 
of the C. T. Ward Journalistic Commentary Co., and yours 
truly has been offered a long-term position on the staff (back 
in Buffalo) . . . which he is seriously considering. 

* • * 

Seems as though the ISCC has cancelled the annual "Sadie 
Hawkins" Dance. I wonder why? 

* * * 

1 have lately discovered a new way to bide my time in the 
cafeteria. I read coffee grounds. I usually wait until 1 have 
finished it, but lately I find that those that float when the cup 
is half drunk tell a much better story. Kudoes to the Cafeteria. 



If you've managed to read this far, I feel almost compelled 
to go on. Remember that large hole that was reported about, 
say, about four weeks ago?? Well, fellow motorist, you may 
have noticed as I had predicted, the sand filler has worn away 
giving new birth to a dear (?) friend. 

■k -k -k 

I feel as though I should pass on the kind and benevolent 
gesture put forth for Burton Wilkins by our Dean of Men. He 
has very kindly offered to erect more posts for the aforemen- 
tioned perennial campaigner's signs, slingers, and other perti- 
nent paraphernalia. 



One final word ... in reference to the cafeteria (what 
else?) I wonder just how long the snack bar will offer a' "special" 
before it becomes a regular? 



-P^" 8 * 



•«>. 



" y:\;*m 



THE SHOEMAKER 
AGENCY, INC. 



■ ' ■£ UP IN THE AIR OVER 

' i J AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE? 

„ The Shoemaker Agency will 

A ' *■" H insure drivers with or without 

\ \ -n points. 

Your driving makes your rate 

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619 No. Dixie Lake Worth 





FOR WOMEN 



VILLAGER 
« LADY BUG 

• JOHN MEYER 

• LONDON FOG 
« MISTER PANTS 

• BASS WEE JUNS 



FOR MEN 

• OORBIN SLACKS 

• HASPEl SUITS 

• GANT SHIRTS 

» GORDON FORD COATS 
® ALAN PAINE SWEATERS 

• LONDON FOG 



329 Worth Ave. Palm Beach 



Page 4 November 23, 1966 



Pacers Open Season Monday Night 







H 



*\ 



BART BROOKS-a 6*3", 190 lb. 
Lake Worth High School graduate 
that led the Trojans in rebounding 
and scoring. Bart is spectacular 
it making "impossible" shots and 
liives well with either hand. 



MANUEL CARRENO-the small- 
est man on the team at 5'9", 
Manny will once again resume 
his role as "sparkplug" of the 
Pacers. Manny's "razzle-dazzle" 
performances of ball-handling will 
impress opponents and spectators 
all year long. 



TOM KNEAP-This S'4" and 190 
lb. freshman comes from Plant 
City High School where he led his 
team in rebounds and was voted 
Hillsborough County Class A most 
valuable player twice. Tom hits 
30' side shots with uncanny accu- 
racy and will help the Facers in 
board strength. 




STEVE MeDONALD-6'i", i W lb. 
freshman from Plant City made 
the All-Conference team in his 
senior year and was voted to the 
All-State Tournament team in 1965. 
His favorite shot is a jump shot 
Which he hits well from anywhere 
on the floor. 



JEFF STOVER and LINCOLN 
THOMAS (not pictured)—both will 
be ineligible this term. Stover, 
at 5'11» and 155 lbs., moves fast 
and rebounds well for his size. 
Thomas, at «*3» and 185 lbs., wiH 
be counted on heavily the second 
semester if he can stay eligible 
swd change his 1-A draft standing, 





PAT McCAFFEY-at 5'9" and 155 
lbs., Pat played 4 years of basket- 
ball at Lake Worth High School. 
A good ball-handler and excellent 
playmaker, Pat provides the 
Pacers with strength at the guard 
slot. 



LOYD DOLLINS— at t'T*; thet 
est Pacer never even plnyedi 
school basketball. Loyd hw> 
proved steadily and should let 
of the conference's leadlnj 
bounders. His favorite shot i 
"swing-hook" about five fcetf 



PROSPECTIVE PLAYERS for this year's intercollegiate tennis 
team get a good workout with the 'perfect serve' machine. 
Coach Harris McGirt is helping the players get in shape during 
these brief pre-season workouts. 



Geierals Take 

H Basketball 
Championslip 

The undefeated Generals of the 
intramural league proved they 
were the best in the school Mon- 
day night as they whipped a "hot" 
Civitan team 63-36. 

Before bowing to the Generals 
Monday night the Civitans won 
over three straight games, knock- 
ing off the Gladers and Alpha Phi 
in the regular season third place 
play-offs, then topping the X- 
TKL's, 39-31 in the first game of 
the Intramural Tournament. 

In the third place play-offs last 
Wednesday night the Civitans 
sputtered to 37-28 over the Gladers 
then avenged an earlier loss to 
Alpha Phi with a 64-38 thrashing 
over the frat boys. John Gass of 
Alpha Phi had the night's individ- 
ual scoring honors with 22 for 
Alpha Phi while John Chaw mesh- 
ed 17 for the Civitans. 

Russ Black's 11 points paced the 
Civitans to their 39-31 win over 
the X-TKL's Thursday night as 
Rag Wenderoth scored 17 for the 
losers. 

In the final game of the year 
the Generals made it clear just 
who ■the "champs" were as Bill 
Cook ripped the nets for 27 points. 
.It was the Generals' seventh win 
without a loss for the season. 



Pacers Begin Second l-C Sports Season 



CHARLIE WRIGHT-6'1", 180 lb. 

guard, in his second year for the 
Pacers. Charlie was a starter in 
most of the games last year and 
his excellent showing in practice 
makes him a strong competitor 
for a guard position. 



RIC BRADSHAW-this 6'1", 170 
lb. freshman from Lake Worth has 
been sidelined with the flu bug. 
Ric is a fine ball-handler and 
drives welL 





(continued from page 1) 

Two other men, who are not 
eligible because of conference 
rules, are expected to give the 
team a lift after the first term 
ends, December 16. 

Jeff Stover, from Lake Park, is 
in the "small, fast" class at 5'10" 
and 165 pounds. 

Lincoln Thomas, Boynton Beach, 
is now 6'4" and 176 pounds, and 
"can jump higher than any man 
on the squad," Tanner says. 

Speculating the Jamaica 
champs, Tanner says, "We don't 
have too much information on the 
team but the notes we have on 
individual players seem to stress 
good defense." 

"They have a couple of boys 
who are 6'4", and the overall 
height is more than you might 
expect " 

The Jamaica team is roughly in 
the junior college age bracket 



ranging from 18 to 21, and is 
composed of students except for 
four men who are working in 
industrial and commercial jobs. 

The Jamaicans began a tour of 
Florida November 17 at Florida 
Presbyterian under the auspices 
of the People to People movement 
backed by the U. S. State Depart- 
ment. 

The Pacer opener will be a 
benefit game for PBJC's athletic 
scholarship program, and PBJC 
students, who are admitted to 
other games on their identifica- 
tion cards, will pay the 50 cent 



student admission fee. Admission 
is $1 for adults. 

Tanner, who was optimistic be- 
fore last season with a small, in- 
experienced squad, is generally 
cautious this year, even though 
his squad has some experience, is 
loaded with talent, and has "more 
enthusiasm and drive than any 
team I've ever worked with," 

All he would predict about won- 
lost records is that "we'll win 
more than last year." 

But the gleam in his eye says 
better than words that the Pacers 
will be nobody's doormat this 

year. 



SHAWN McELROY -a grata 
from Seacrest High School, f 
Shawn likes to pop set shots ( 
junipers from the top of th e 1? 



KENT WATERS-Standing 6'4" at 
198 lbs., Ken is probably the most 
aggressive rebounder on the Pacer 
squad. This Orlando Evans High 
School grad led his team in scor- 
ing and rebounds, and was voted 
the All-County and All-Conference 
team. Ken is a master of all shots 
inside the key. 



CSMrlETE Simir S1KL0IH 

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DINNER N J7 



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giant STEAK sandwich 



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Phone: 585-1566 

5001 SOUTH DIXIE 
WEST PALM BEACH 




You don't 
have to 

look like 
THIS! 



m 



BILL HAMMERLY (not pictured) 
-at 6'0" and 160 lbs., Bill played 
for the Pacers last year. He grad- 
uated from Pompano in 1965. 



TOM McCLAREN (not pi C ( Un * 
~hailing from Forest Hl[|, £ 
5 'H", 155 !b. freshman reboui 
like a 6'3" "monster." Despj tel 
lack of height he also does * 
defensively. i 



chowed smiom STEAK purmt 99C 

BONANZA 

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You can trust your car 
to the man who wears the star 







PBJC STUDENTS AND 
FACULTY: 

Tires at Dealer Prices 

2c Discount per gallon 

(all with FilM 8.D.) 

10th & Congress Lake Worth 



November 23 8 1966 Page 5 

&m&&Spotligbt On Sportsmen twm*m*tq$ 

Cook Tops l-R | 
Cage Scorers f 



The terror of the intramural 
league . . Bill Cook of league 
and tournament champions, the 
Generals. 

At 6-1 and 190 lbs., this fresh- 
man from Cincinnati, Ohio, led 
the intramural league m scoring 
average with 23.7 points per game 
and tied John Gass of Alpha Phi 
lor the single game high of 34 
points. 



K.ii.'r.'VS-toN 




LEADING SCORER ... of 
Intramural league competi- 
tion, Bill Cook, of the Gen- 
erals averaged 23.7 points 
per game. 



A graduate of Little Miami High 
School of Cincinnati, Bill was 
voted football All-Conference end 
in his junior year and played var- 
sity basketball for three years. 

Driving tayups with either hand 
and aggressive under-the-board re- 
bounding accounted for most of 
Bill's points, although he hits with 
accuracy anywhere on the court. 
Double-teaming efforts by several 
teams even failed to stop this 
determined competitor. 

If Bill doesn't try out for the 
Pacers intercollegiate squad, 
chances are that intramural bas- 
ketball teams will have their head- 
aches again next year as Bill 
plans to return for an 'encore.' 

PBJC Teams 
Take 2 Firsts 
In Bowling 

Teams from PBJC rolled to vi& 
tory in two of the three divisions 
in last Saturday's Invitational 
Bowling Tournament, held at 
Major League Lanes in Lake 
Worth. 

PBJC teams captured first place 
in the men's and co-ed divisions 
and placed second in women's 
competition. 

Members of the men's team 
were Dennis Longarzo, Sam Tas- 
sone, Fred Fluty, and Carl Ash- 
auer. Pam Neer, Susan Peters, 
Sharon Reichard, and Janie Good- 
win made up the women's team. 
The co-ed team consisted of 
Pam Neer, Susan Peters, Denny 
Longarzo, and Tom Skeels. 



AUTO - STEREO 



and RADIO 
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Keyed-up . 
students unwind 
at Sheraton .. . 

and save money 

Save with weekend discounts! Send for your 
free Sheraton ID card today ! It entitles you 
to room discounts at nearly all Sheraton 
Hotels and Motor Inns Good over Thanks- 
giving and Christmas holidays, summer 
vacation, weekends all year round. 
SEND FOR YOUR FREE ID CARD! 

COLLEGE RELATIONS DIRECTOR 
c/o Sheraton-Park Hotel, Washington, D.C. 20008 
Please rush me a free Sheraton Student ID Card (or a free Fac- 
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Page 6 November 23, 1966 



Sandy Kahler Crowne 




"HERE WE ARE in jolly ole England"-Sandy 
Kahler, Miss Galleon, describes London in her skit 
describing a tour of Europe. 



"DIRECT FROM CALIFORNIA-The Count V!"-Senator 
Bill Sedmak introduces the band. 




SANDY KAHLER, left, receives her first place trophy from 
Martha Collins, yearbook Editor, as Betty Moody and Linda 
Slominski look on. 




PHOTOS BY 
JWH PABST 




S» M ? TE , LL Y ° U about W h -t>and 
kEtli^S rUnner - u P> Karen Jacobs, mini- 
icks Phylhs Mer in the talent competition. 



UNDA SLOMLNSKI, kft, third runner up, and Grace Smith. 
fast runner up, smile with joy as they r£Z their tophS 








op Jamaicans, 92- 35 



SEE STORY PAGE FOUR 



VOL, XXVIII - NO. 13 




C0e®(MB 




VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, November 30, 1966 



t 'V 



3V 








3LINDA CULLEN, left, Burt Merriam, center, 
fknd Gary Breitenbeck, read one of Edgar 
Allen Poe's works in rehearsal for tonight's 



theatre production of 'A Demon in my View.' 
The performance is free and starts at 8:14 
p.m. in the Auditorium. 



Pre - Christmas Art Exhibit 
On Display In Humanities 



! For the second consecutive 
fVear, the pre-Christmas art ex- 
hibit in the Humanities Building 
features a collection of prints be- 
j^ftved to be as good as any shown 



throughout Florida this year. 

The collection, from the Ferdi- 
nand Roten Galleries; in Balti- 
more, is an international one and 
features some of the biggest 



[SGA Board Interviews 
[In Progress This Week 



fy Interviews for positions on five 
Student Government boards are 

^iresently being given in the Sen- 
ate office by the seven members 
^f the newly-formed Student Lead- 

^frship Board. 

| . .. . 

J v Bill Wright is chairman of the 
1 *^adership Board, and the other 
J***ernbers are: John Alexander, 
! >Urtis Boston, Rick Chaffin, Nor- 
^fen Reilly, Joyce Weker, Joan 



1^ 



"yllner. 

The existence of these student 



boards is a result of the student 
body vote taken in the October 
13th election to establish a new 
executive department of the SGA. 
The amendments were passed 
unanimously by the SGA Senate, 
and 89% of the students who voted 
in the special election were in 
favor of them. 

Members of the Student Lead- 
ership and Service Boards are 
holding interviews until Friday, 
Dec. 2' for any student, full time 
or otherwise. 



names in art — Renoir, Picasso, 
and others. 

"Several processes were used 
in production of the prints," Jim 
Houser, chairman of the art de- 
partment, said. "There are etch- 
ings, lithographs, wood cuts and 
others." 

A print is an original work of 
art reproduced a number of times 
from an original plate in a limited 
edition; each numbered in a 
series, according to Houser. 

"Prices of prints in this show 
run from $10 to $100," Houser 
said. 

"The biggest advantage of 
prints is that they allow people 
to purchase an original work of 
art by a well-known artist, repro- 
duced to the artistic standards of 
that artist, at a reasonable cost," 
Houser said. 

The print show this year will 
be shown concurrently with an 
exhibition of photography by stu- 
dents and faculty. 



Edgar Allen Poe 
Opens Friday Night 
In Reader's Theatre 



by Raul Ramirez 
News Editor 

"A Demon in my View," a 
Reader's Theatre production of 
works by Edgar Allan Poe, is 
to be presented here at 8:14 p.m. 
Friday and Saturday nights. 

The third Reader's Theatre pro- 
duction presented at PBJC's stage, 
"A Demon in my View," features 
some of Poe's best poems and 
tales of terror, such as "The Pit 
and the Pendulum," "The Telltale 
Heart," "The Masque of the Red 
Death," and "The Cast of Amon- 
tillado." 

A four track sound system and 
a giant projector screen are tech- 
nical aids to be used in transport- 
ing the spectator to the nowhere 
land of terror. "This production 
is more of an experience than a 



performance," commented Josh 
Crane, speech instructor in charge 
of the production. 

Another unique aspect of this 
Reader's Theatre production is the 
display of inner expressionism 
through character in voice. 

Burt Merriam, winner of the 
1966 Phi Rho Pi Best Supporting 
Actor award, heads the list of 
students participating in the pre- 
sentation. Other cast members are 
Terry Beaver, a descendant of 
Edgar Allan Poe; Gary Breiten- 
beck, John Murphy, Ronnie Gies, 
Linda Cullen, Toni Copeland, and 
Camela People. 

Two free tickets per student are 
available in the box office in the 
Auditorium today, tomorrow, and 
Friday through presentation of 
identification cards. 




COACH JIM TANNER instructs his players in the Pacers' 
game Monday night against the Jamaica Champs. See page 4 
for the game story. 



Page 2 November 30, 1966 



November 30, 1966 Page 3 



EDITORIALS 



wm>tm*m i im m mmmmMmm im m » H mm w i v <*a 



You Did It! 




You did it! You finally did it! You went to a basketball 
game! At Monday night's game against the Jamaica Champs 
an estimated crowd of 500 turned out to watch the Pacers 
handily defeat the Champs, 92-35. 

Far from a full house (the gym has a capacity of over 
2,000) the crowd was composed of mostly students. This leads 
us to believe that the Pacer cagers will have more support than 
they were given last year when they finished a dismal season 
(1-18) in a borrowed gym (John I. Leonard High). 

The crowd Monday night set an attendance record (it 
was the first game in the new gym) but it was far from a 
respectable turnout when you consider the fact ihat there are 
over 3,000 students enrolled here. 

With a little effort from you an attendance record could 
be set with every additional home game. A new gym, a team 
with a possibility of winning the district crown, and a free 
admission should be reason enough to attend the games. 

The next home game is this Friday night against Florida 
Keys Junior College. Come out and see the Pacers as they 
reverse last year's record. 



Vas Judging Fair? 

The Miss Galleon Contest for this year is over, and 
noughts turn towards next year's competition. 

The contest was run considerably well this year, with the 
exception of the method in which the contestants were judged. 

After interviews before a panel of five students, ten 
finalists were selected from the field of eighteen entrants. The 
girls were questioned as to hobbies, major fields of study, 
and their future plans. 

The finalists performed their various talents before a panel 
of five faculty members. Miss Galleon was selected after this 
portion of the contest 

The student panel did not judge the talent, and the faculty 
did not hear the interviews. It is quite possible that the girl 
with the best talent could have been eliminated at the inter- 
views, while a girl with no talent at all could make the finals 
simply because of her interview 

We are not saying that this did happen, but neither do 
we discount the possibility of it occurring in the future years. 

The fairest way to judge the contest is to have the same 
panel-a panel composed of students and faculty-judge both 
the talent competition and the interviews. 




raecDGosdcs 



The Beachcomber la published weekly throughout the fall 
and winter trimesters from our editorial offices In the Student 
ictlvlty Center at Palm Beach Junior Collesre, 4200 Congress 
Aienue, 3Lake Worth, Florida. Phone 968-8000, Ext. 2S8. 

The Beachcomber is a member of the Intercollegiate Press 
Association, Asbociated Collegiate Frees, and the Florida Junior 
College Press Association. 



EDITOK-Kf-CHIKF.. .. 

NEWS EDITOKb 

XBV.S STAFF: Nanei Barnette. Kick' Chaffln, 

FEATIKE EDITOH 

cSp? T editob F: Lyu " Fwd ' Ke "' M ' khe11 ' 

CIHCl NATION MANAGEK 

BUSINESS MANAGER 

ADVEKTISIN'G MANAGER 



da™ dotjcettk 

Suzy Ulave, Haul Ramirez. 
Carole Cole, Mike Kane, 



...oayle Mcelroy 

Hert WilloiiKliby 
MIKE BOGGY 

KAKEN SCHMIDT 

.. LIBIA VALEIXA 

LINDA CAVIIX 

.RON RATES 



ewley Concludes 
orld I - - -' 



by Rob Greene 

When Anthony Newley set out 
to write "Stop The World, I Want 
To Get Off," he worked on a 
premise that, were it to be at all 
feasible, it would undoubtedly be 
used to its fullest extent; the abil- 
ity to, when pressured, stop every- 



thing (le. the world), pause and 
reflect and rationally come to a 
conclusion. 

He (Newley) also has created 
a stage cycle on the life of man 
from birth to death, including 
marriage, struggle to the top, the 
spawning of a new generation, etc. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




'T TAKE IT THAT VA5S\UG THIS COURSE" 
16 VGKV IMR3ETANTTD YoU." 



PBJC, FAU, Marymount 
To Form Joint Union 
For Big-name Groups 



Senate social committee chair- 
man Bill Sedmak traveled to Boca 
Raton last Thursday to confer 
with representatives from Mary- 
mount College and Florida Atlantic 
University about the possibilities 
of forming a three-school union. 

The purpose of the union is to - 
bring more big-name entertain- 
ment to all three campuses by 
combining efforts and budgets. 
Sedmak, accompanied by social 
committee member Duane Miles, 
met with Phillip Jones, Lyceum 
chairman at FAU, and Miss Vona, 
social director at Marymount. 

The group is presently planning 

Circle K Plays 
WIRK DJ's 
Friday Night 

A team of Circle K members will 
challenge a team of disc Jockeys 
from WIRK, a local radio station, 
to a basketball game during the 
halftime of Friday's game be- 
tween the Pacers and Florida 
Keys Junior College. 

Circle K's basketball team wfts 
winless in intramural competition 
this year. 

The DJ's have yet to win in 
several contests with local civic 
and service organizations. 



for a three-school dance to be 
held at FAU in late January or 
early February, featuring a big- 
name band. They are also consid- 
ering a joint concert which will 
be held in late March or early 
April. 



It's all here set to music and* 
ject to satire, the likes of iSf, 
has not been seen since the pe 
ing of "That Was The Week Ik 
Was." 

In its broadest sense, "Stoft 
World ..." could very «* 
be taken as a rehash of the It 
of Genesis. Our central charm 
Littlechap takes a wife, Evm 
from this union comes two ti 
ren (girls, this time). The ten? 
tions met are all at the hands 
women, but so as not to ink 
any opposition from the varir! 
religious groups here and ate 
I shall herewith draw the Ital 
comparison. j 

In essence, Littlechap is e.£ 
man, all a part of us. We r. 
we fall, we start again 

Together with a brilliant &\ 
magnificent color and effet 
"Stop the World . . ." enjoyedl^ 
runs on both the New Yorkt* 
London stages, and in its »; 
screen color version deserves a 
praise. 



Tri Omega Hosh, 
Christmas Dance 
Saturday Night 

The Tri Omega Christmas I 
is scheduled for this Saturc 
night at Whitehall, in the FIi/ 
Museum in Palm Beach. ' 

Music will be provided bj 5 
Vrooman and his orchestra, \ 
admission is a toy for a t; 
under six years of age. 

Tri Omega donates the collf 
toys to the Palm Beach C*.- 
Referral Board and Kirtdcrgar 

The dance has been an an: 
affair for the past six yean 

Honor Grouf 
Inducts Ten '• 

Ten students have been pla 
to the Omicron Delta Chnpte 1 
Phi Theta Kappa, the colli 
honorary fraternity. 

The new pledges are John ' 
rant, Jerri Ritter, Janet Sdi; 
ger, Sylvia Birdsong, Donna I 
Elaine Haynie, 'Linda No* 
Patricia Rudy, Robert Siepen ( 
Mary Whitmer. 



a ijtjiwww i ynw wwi 



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ttftsfrsMW 'HMuMJAJiltf iMllPMiyaiBu ui m l &j a ..,, j, »Mit)Mii 

.CTTCDC 



wm i m iiiii MinuMMm i mirt ii i i i Ji H i M i B 



iii.Tiiiiiii.ir'nr-i 



Dear Editor: 

Many students have lately been 
annoyed by the excess amount of 
noise in the library. It seems that 
the weekend date seekers are 
using the doors for social discus- 
sion areas. We do have a new 
SAC Lounge on the other side of 
the campus ... We should keep 
in mind that final exams are 
just around the comer. 
Signed, 

A Sophomore 
(name withheld) 

Dear Editor: 

Fellow students you are heard! 
Through the efforts of the bi- 
weekly polls committee, we have 
found that you want music in the 
Student Union (SAC). This was to 
be in the form of a juke box, but 
because of the difficulties that 







j rt v 







-ayffii. s UK- Ft** i 




presented themselves last y 
the idea was discouraged fcj 
faculty. Alternatives were sc 
tuted, and the one chosen bi 
and the faculty states; 

An AM-FM tuner will fe 
stalled in the SAC for music, ( 
the students, by a poll, will ck' 
the station. 

The bi-weekly polls comrc 
wants to thank the students* 
took part in the polls, and h 
they will support them as ' 
in the future. Remember the; 
helps you! If there is any ptd 
or questions you would tike 
have appear on the polls, in} 
a worker at the time of a ; 
and it will be referred to the t 
rnittee for study. 

Chairman Bi-weekty 
Polls Committee . 
Dave Parker ] 



TWENTY-FIVE STUDENTS were inducted 
into Phi Rho Pi, honorary speech fraternity, 
on November 20. John Murphy, left, Burt 



Merriam, center, and Janet Findling, right, 
conduct the initiation of the members. 



Allan Welshofer Wins Award 
At Pan American Exposition 



Sophomore Allan Welshofer won 
the top award in the state for an 
exhibit at the recent Pan Ameri- 
can Hotel and Restaurant Exposi- 
tion in Miami. 

Welshofer is a second-year stu- 
dent in the hotel-motel manage- 
ment program. 

The Certificate of Merit-winning 



exhibit was a model of a commer- 
cial kitchen built of balsa wood, 
with an explanation of each piece 
cf equipment and the reason for 
its selection. 

A special award category was 
created for a second PBJC stu- 
dent, Robert Herrault, who pre- 
sented five exhibits, four more 



Campus Combings 



' by Rosa Johnson 



FSU Representatives 

Dr. Sam Lastuger is in the 
Guidance Center from 10:00-3:00 
p.m. today to discuss the aca- 
demic program at Florida State 
University. 

He will talk to groups of stu- 
dents from ten -to eleven, after 
which he will be available for 
individual appointments. 

President Attends Meeting 

Dr and Mrs. Harold Manor re- 
cently attended a professional 
meeting at Florida Atlantic Uni- 
versity. The meeting was one for 
university and junior college pres- 
idents and their wives from the 
local area. 

Student Recital 

The final recital being presented 
this trimester by the music de- 
partment is to be held at 2:30 



p.m., November 30, in the Human- 
ities Building. 

The recital will feature students 
studying voice, as well as piano 
and other instruments. 



Flowers by Diclc 





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than any other student, and all of 
excellent quality. 

Herrault, an experienced food 
specialist in his 40's, who returned 
to PBJC for schooling in manage- 
ment, did such outstanding work 
the judges thought it wise to cre- 
ate a special category for him. 

The judges, Dr Helen Rech- 
snagle of Cornell University, 
Gwynne Pearsall of the Florida 
Restaurant Association, and 
Joseph B Gregg, of Miami-Dade 
Junior College, wrote both Wel- 
shofer and Herrault: "We are tre- 
mendously impressed with the 
maturity, sincerity and effort you 
demonstrated. You have brought 
great credit to your school, your 
department and yourself." 



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oruses And Band 
Present Programs At 

Assembly And Conce 



The College Singers, the Concert 
Band, and the Palm Beach Com- 
munity Chorus join forces to pre- 
sent a Christmas Concert Tues- 
day, December 6 at 8-00 p.m. in 
the Auditorium, free to the public. 

Saint-Saens, "Christmas Ora- 
torio" is to be the largest pro- 
duction in the concert. This work 
combines the two choruses accom- 
panied by Marlene Woodward, on 
piano; Miss Letha Madge Royce, 
music department chairman, on 
the organ and a string orchestra, 
with Miss Florence Adams of the 
music faculty all under the direc- 
tion of Dr Donald Butterworth. 
These musicians will also accom- 
pany other numbers in the con- 
cert. A large number of soloists 

Peppers Club 
Holds Donee 
After Gome 

The Pacer Peppers Pep Club is 
sponsoring a free dance in the 
SAC Lounge after Friday night's 
basketball game. Yesterday's 
Childien will play for the dance. 

The Pep Club, in its first full 
year of operation, is presently 
working on the formation of a pep 
band to play at basketball games. 



from the Community Chorus are 
to be featured in the Christmas 
Oratorio according to Butterworth. 
Soloists for the concert are as 
follows: Soprano, Carol Counsel- 
man, Zenna Fayseaux, Norma 
Lee Miles, Alice Pearson, Alice 
Shaw and Helen Whitehall. Altos, 
Margaret Hartang, Robert 
Reusch, and Helen Wampler. Ten- 
ors, Hugh Albee, Wilfred Borsvert 
and Allen Wilson. Baritones, 
Henry Conn, Dr. James Miles and 
Davies Webster. 

Another work is to be Howard 
Hanson's "Cherubic Hymn" per- 
formed in honor of the Pulitzer 
prize-winning composer's seventi- 
eth year by Palm Beach Com- 
munity Chorus. 

The college Concert Band will 
play Leroy Anderson's "Christmas 
Festival," Sleigh Ride, and part 
cf Morton Gould's "Ceremony of 
Carols," under the direction of 
Seymcur Pryweller. 

The Community Chorus is direc- 
ted by Paul Phillips. It was organ- 
ized under the joint sponsorship 
of the college and the Adult and 
Veteran Education division of 
the county school system. 

A similar concert is to be per- 
formed Wednesday, December 7, 
at 10:30 in the Auditorium as the 
Christmas assembly. 




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Page 4 November 30, 1966 



Pacers Dump Champs; Play Here Friday 

by Mike Boggy ^^^w^^i;!!^^^®^^-** ''**^ t 




by Mike Boggy 
Sports Editor 

The Palm Beach Junior College basketball team rolled to 

their first victory of the 1966-67 season Monday night with a 
92-35 triumph over an outclassed Jamaican All Star team. 

Playing in their own gym for 
the first time m PBJC history, 
the Pacers were never headed as 
Shawn McElroy took the opening 
tip-off and put two points on the 
scoreboard with the game only 3 
seconds old. 

The Pacer starters then reeled 
off eight points before the Jamai- 
cans' Jeff Richardson finally 
meshed two points. 

Coach Jim Tanner substituted 
freely through-out the game as a 
crowd of about 300 people saw 
every Pacer hit the scoring 
column. 

Early in the game second-string- 
er Steve McDonald scored 7 points 
in the two minutes to pull the 
Pacers from a narrow 15-13 lead 
to a more comfortable 22-13 
margin. 

Starters Kent Waters and Man- 
uel Carreno won the night's scor- 
ing honors with 18 and 15 points. 
Waters collected eight points from 
the chanty stripe while pumping 
in five baskets from the field. 
Carreno' s fast break lay-ups and 
defensive steals accounted for 
most of his points 

Shawn McElroy also notched 13 
points for the first stringers 

Tom Nead, Tom McLaren and 
Pat McCaffrey came off the bench 
■n the second half to score eight 
loints apiece McCaffrey, a 
punky little 5'8" guard really 

had the juice" as he piloted the 



c 

J> r 

: * 



'ft'//:. 



MESHING 18 POINTS and 
grabbing 10 rebounds, Kent 
Waters led the Pacer offen- 
sive attack against the Jamai- 
can All-Stars Monday night. 

fired up Pacers to 14 straight 
points in this period. 

The Pacers entertain Key West 
here Fnday night for their first 
home conference game. A victory 
for PBJC would avenge a 79-78 
loss at the hands of Key West last 
year. 

Lloyd Dollins, 6*7" starting cen- 
ter for the Pacers will be out of 
action for three weeks with a 
broken finger suffered in the 
Jamaican pre-game warm-ups 
Just who Coach Tanner will sub- 
stitute for Dollins won't be known 
until the Fnday night tip-off. 



t 



( 

f 



*• <«--s >■» + 



I* 



I r 







LITTLE MAN ... BIG JUMP. Tom McLaren, 
only 510", sails high among the "giants" to 
snare rebound in Pacer-Jamaican game. A 
second stringer, McLaren played less than 






half the game and wound up with eit 
points. The Pacers face Florida Keys t 
Friday night in the first conference con' 
for both teams. 



l-R Activities Roundup 



The Intramural and Recreation 
al Board Is holding their first 
semi-annual Intramural Awards 
Banquet Monday, December 5 at 
7.00 pm. at Captain Alex's Res- 
taurant in Riviera Beach 

The banquet will recognize out- 
standing participants and present 
awards to the winners of the In- 
tramural activities for the fall 
term, 1966-67. 

The winners are: 
Women's Bowling— Janie Good- 
win 

Men's Bowling— Dave Feldman 
Tennis Women's Singles— Betsy 
Boyce 

Women's Doubles— K. Canipe 
and Cindy Milton 
Men's Singles— Dave Parker 
Football— Phi Da Di No. 1, the 
members are: Fred Jaudon, Bruce 
Trent, Bob Ludon, Mike Hartman, 
John Gass, John Carrell, Roger 
Savage, T. J. Doherty, Dennis 
Hutcheson, Tommy McLaren 
Jerry Darr, Ronnie Ball, John 
Foster, Jim Elsberry. 
Archery— Karen Kieninger 
Men's Archery— Don Carter 
Basketball— The Generals. The 



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Dale Jacobs, Bill Cook. 

Volleyball— Janie Goodwin, Mar- 
sha Groom, Donna Phillips, Jackie 
Bird, Connie Speaker, Karen Bole- 
sky, Pam Neer, Debbie Dahlen. 

Women's Golf— Marsha Carrier 



Men's Golf-Wally Kuchar 
Table Tennis, Women's Singles 
—Donna Phillips 

Women's Doubles— Phillips and 
Goodwin 
Men's Singles— Dan Parker 
Men's Doubles— Dan Parker and 
Tom Kalil 

Co-Ed— John Pylman and Deb- 
bie Dahlen 




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goggxmb(1(3 

VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



VOL. XXVIII, NO. 14 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, December 7, 1966 



Annual Christinas Assembly Today 
Features Choir, Band, Community Chorus 



The College Singers, the Palm 
Beach Community Chorus and the 
Concert Band present the annual 
Christmas concert today at 10:30 
in the Auditorium. 

The largest production in the 
concert, Saint Seans "Christmas 
Diatio" involves 200 musicians, in- 



cluding a number of solos by 
members cf the Palm Beach Com- 
munity Chorus, according to Dr. 
Butterworth 

Soloists for the concert are as 
follows: Soprano, Carol Counsel- 
man, Zena Faysoux, Norma Lee 
Miles, Alice Pearson, Alice Shaw 



Library Coordinator 

Speaks To Senate 
Concerning Problems 



Mr. Wiley Douglass, Coordinator 
of Library Services, spoke to the 
student Senate Thursday, Decem- 
ber 1, in the SAC Lounge. 

Douglass came to the Senate to 
ask the students' help with two 
critical problems m the library 
which are" of concern to the stu- 
dents and faculty. 

One problem he pointed out was 
that of obscene, "four letter 
words" being written on the walls 
and furniture m the library Al- 
ready two chairs, worth approxi- 
mately $100, have been removed 
from the study area because they 
can't get the "foul" language off 
them, Douglass commented. He 
asked students to reprimand 
those who are destroying the very 
equipment which their parents' 
taxes are paying for, even though 
the reprimandee may meet wise 
remarks. 

Another perplexing problem in 
the library is that of the noise. 
The study rooms are designecf for 
a maximum of four people for 
quiet study. If more than four are 
in these roms, in a short time, 
they will be breathing foul air. 
These rooms are by no means 
soundproof and this should be 
kept in mind by the fella who's 
just got to tell you the joke he 
heard last night. A librarian's re- 
buke doesn't seem to have any 
effect on the noise-makers; Doug- 
lass has asked the students' help 
with this also. If you would like a 



little quiet so you can read or 
study, ask for it, you may get a 
wise remark and then again you 
may get results, Douglass stated. 



and Helen Whirehill. Altos, Mar- 
garet Hartung, Roberta Reusch, 
and Helen Wampler. Tenors, Hugh 
Albee, Wilfred Borsvert and Allen 
Wilson. Baritones, Henry Conn, 
Dr James Miles and Davies 
Webster. 

Another work is to be Howard 
Hanson's "Cherubic Hymn" per- 
formed in honor of the Pulitzer 
pnze-wmning composer's seventi- 
eth year by Palm Beach Commu- 
nity Chorus 

The college Concert Band will 
play Leroy Anderson's "Christmas 
Festival," Sleigh Ride, and part 
of Morton Gould's "Ceremony of 
Carols," under the direction of 
Seymour Pryweller. 

The Community Chorus is direc- 
ted by Paul Phillips It was or- 
ganized under the joint sponsor- 
ship of the college and the Adult 



and Veteran Education division of 
the county school system. 

The assembly schedule of class- 
es will be followed today. 

Massey Picks 

Weber To Fill 
Senate Seat 

by Raul Ramirez 

Following a heated debate, the 
student Senate approved SGA 
President Chuck Massey' s appoint- 
ment of Joyce Weber as freshman 
senator by a 13 for, 6 against, 4 
abstentions, vote. 

Miss Weber fills the Senate seat 
left vacant upon Frank Mario's 
resignation three weeks ago 
(continu ed on page 2) 



Gourmet Buffet Dinner On January 10 
To Benefit Hotel-Motel Scholarship Fund 






SJ\ 



This special issue is 

a Christmas present to 

the students of Palm 

Beach Junior College. 



Forty of the finest chefs in 
Palm Beach County will contrib- 
ute their specialties to the Gour- 
met Buffet Dinner at the Breakers 
Hotel Grand Ballroom on Tuesday, 
January 10. 

The dinner begins at 7:30 and 
tickets are $12 50 The entire pro- 
ceeds go to scholarships for Palm 
Beach County hotel, motel, food 
service students at PBJC. 

The College Band is to play at 
the dinner, and a faculty art ex- 
hibit will be on display. 

All faculty and administrators 
are invited. Among last year's 
guests were Dr and Mrs. Harold 
C. Manor, Dr and Mrs Paul 
Graham, Dean and Mrs. Paul Alli- 
son, Dean Paul Glynn and Robert 
Fulton 

Among the local restaurants, 
country clubs and hotels partici- 
pating are The Breakers, The Bilt- 
more, Kristine's, Angelo's Seafood, 
Howard Johnson's', Hudgins, La 
Renaissance, Luigi's, Manalapan 
Club, Taboo, Sailfish Club, Tropi- 
cal Acres and the Elbo Room. 

Tickets and information may be 
obtained from any of the above 
establishments or from Dr. John 
H Rudd, coordinator of the hotel- 
motel food service. 

Chefs from the following estab- 
lishments will be represented at 
the buffet: Breakers, Biltmore, 



Boca Raton Club, Brazilian Court, 
Bayou, Colony, Carriage and Six, 
Colonnades, Cheslers, Delray Patio, 
Embassy, Famous, George Wash- 
ington, Holiday Inns, Hot Shoppes, 
Howard Johnson's, Howleys, Hud- 
gins, -La Renaissance, Luigi's, 
Mama Gilda's, Manalapan Club, 
Maurice's, Palm Beach Towers, 
Petite Marmite, Schrafft's, Stouf- 



fers, Taboo, Tropical Acres, An- 
gelo's Sea Food, Werts', Arcade, 
Bon Soir, Boxley's, Busch's, Chep- 
ens, Elbo Room, Hoessler's, Lu- 
cille and Ottley, Merletto's, Mor- 
rison's, Kristine's, Nando's, PGA 
Clubhouse, O'Hara's, Polynesian, 
Racquet Club, Romero's, Spa,.SaiI- 
fish Club, Ying Lew, and Prophet 
Co. 





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FOUR OF THE CHEFS at last year's Gourmet Buffet Dinner ^ 
held at the Breakers Hotel Grand Balljeoom are, from left to 
right, Michael of the Famous Restaurant, Bernie of Frederic's, 
and Willie and Gino of the Breakers. 







■#M 






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Page 2 December 7 , 1966 






Christmas Comment 



$ 



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*K!Sftfr>:*ft=:;&' 



A Look Forward . 

As we approach the Holiday Season, we again have the 
opportunity and the need both to look forward to the new year 
and back over the past year's record of achievement. Most of 
us will agree that we have accomplished less than we had 
hoped to do this year. 

If we can number among our achievements some measure 
of an increased sensitivity to the needs of our fellow men, a 
strengthening of our character and moral fiber, and a further 
development of our abilities to serve, then this has been a 
good year. 

As we celebrate the birth of Christ and all that He has 
meant to mankind, let us pray that somehow the Spirit of 
Christmas will enter the hearts of men throughout the world 
this Holiday Season. We pray that this Spirit may bring under- 
standing, and through understanding— peace and good will 
in the New Year. 

Merry Christmas and Happy New Year! 

DR. HAROLD C. MANOR 
President, PBJC 

An Age Of Change 

Today is an age of change; an age of fast-paced exhausting 
demands. And in this day, it is refreshing, as it has always 
been, for us to stop our frantic pace-at least for a few days- 
m the observance of the birth of Christ. 

The Christmas holidays afford us an opportunity to be 
near those who are close and intimate to us. A time to feel 
secure in this hectic, non-trusting world. 

Many of us will work throughout the holidays, some will 
travel and others-hope; most-will do nothing but relax, and 
possibly reflect upon the achievements of the past fast-for- 
gotten semester. 

In Student Government we deal with nearly every aspect 
of student affairs and activities. We have met with, talked to 
and worked hard with social clubs, service clubs, independents' 
special interest groups, faculty and administrative members. 

J? or these reasons and because we are to share these holi- 
days with you, let us extend to you our very best wishes, for 
a very warm and meaningful Christmas. 

CHUCK MASSEY, 
President, SGA 



What Is Success? 

back^n Sff™ 5 ^i.^ giVe US an °PP ortun "y to look 
tf^-T v J acc0I "P hshm ents of the past term, as well as, 
to think ahead to the upcoming winter trimester. 

one hW* a ° f Ae SCh ° 01 yCar Cann0t be det ei™ined by 
For STv ? ^ enhre y ear "»** be taken into consideration 

wTto r f :ner P oi^ eneficiai to * eve - y *»** — 

te^w'mni 01 ^^. 10 ^ ^^ ° n What y° U haVe d0ne ** 
wJ'« £ agmfrcantly, look ahead to next term with 

hopes of a more prosperous stay at PBJC. 

Best wishes for a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year! 

DAVE DOUCETTE 
Editor, The Beachcomber 




cosdmBcics 






EmTOB-IN-CHIB* 

raW8 KDITOB8 .." 

^JoV/w^eV Naney » ar '""^. Wck" Chafltn, 
raSATUBK EDITOB 

ItJSIlOWS MANAGER B 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 



•• DAVK DOUCETXB 

huzy Glaye, Raul Ramirez 
Carole Cole, Mike Kane 



Uert WllloUKhhy 
MIKE BOGGY 

KAREN SCHMIDT 

.. LIDIA VAMXIA 

LINDA CAVIIA 

HON BATES 





Appointee 

(continued from page l\ 

The debate was ignited by £. 

cmore Senator Burt Wilkins' & 

•on to Miss Weber's appoint" 

Wilkins claimed thai Lana] 

Davis, who had also applied 

the position, was the "ctoa* 

the students," % 

Wilkins was referring is I 

October 13 election to fill & 

freshman seats. At that time, i 

Davis and Barbara Haun \U" 

the seventh seat. Both candii* 

then appeared before the S& 

and the legislature chose i 

Haun over Miss Davis by it w 
vote. fig 

Therefore, Wilkins alleged, f% 
Davis had already been "el«*$ 
once, and the Senate wouM^ 
"fulfilling the student body's n* % 
es" by selecting her to fill I. & 
vacancy, [ 

Senators favoring Miss W&' Reservations for the SGA-spon- 
appolntment emphasized that \, sored bus to the St. Petersburg 
Weber had frequently shorn'/ basketball game are on sale until 
desire to work for the school t Friday (December 9) in the So- 
student body, not solely In a f cial Committee Office in the SAC 
tion of prestige, such as seciz North Lounge from 9:00 to 3:00. 
but in any other position." \ 
Massey, commenting on r The student Senate is to absorb 
decision to appoint Weber s a certain percentage of the cost 
"Both applicants' qualified of these tr 'P s - Cost t0 the indivlcJ - 
were so closely paralleled lii' u* 1 was not available at press 
couldn't base my decision on ll» 
Therefore, my decision was k 
upon the enthusiasm and <Sr 
shown by the applicants. A 
talking to both applicants, If 
Miss Weber showed the c* 
desire," ' 



December 7, 1966 Page 3 
•: vc i\ 



Best Wishes For A Most 
Festive Holiday Season 



•' d&tik* "'■-'VVirL'i-' *~' 




SGA Bus To St. Pete 
For Saturday Game 



nal was not 
time. 



'The Professionals' - 
A Shoot-Em-Up Western 



Twenty people must sign up by 
noon Thursday for the bus to be 
able to go to the game. 

The student Senate passed a bill 
to sponsor six buses to away bas- 
ketball games at their -weekly 
meeting Thursday, December 1. 
Members of the Pacer Peppers 
are to make reservations until 
noon the day of the game. 

On the following dates, buses 




are to go to the games, providing 

enough people sign. up: 
December 10— St. Petersburg 
January 9— Indian River 
January 28— Florida Keys 
February 2— Miami Freshmen 
February 17— Miami Dade North 

Senate Allocates 
$25 To Purchase 
Ashtrays For SAC 

The SGA Senate has unani- 
mously approved a bill to appro- 
priate $25 for the purchase of 
ashtrays to be used in the Student 
Activity Center Lounge. 

Final action on the bill, intro- 
duced by Sophomore Senator Raul 
Ramirez, had been delayed on 
two previous occasions while a 
committee looked into the possi- 
bility of having commercial firms 
donate the needed ashtrays. 



MISS SANDY KAHLER models a casual out- 
fit at the recent Faculty Women's Club 
fashion show held last Tuesday night in the 
SAC Lounge. 

The theme of the show was "Fashion Set 




to Music." Miss Letha Madge Royce, chair- 
man of the Music Department, and Miss 
Florence Adams, music instructor, played the 
piano and violin, respectively, for the event. 



by Bob Greene 

With the holiday season nearly 
upon us, I feel as though my very 
being should be brimmed full of 
good feeling and good will toward 
men, and so on; but I am not, and 
"The Professionals" didn't tend 
to help matters very much. In 
fact, not at all. 

To help those of you who haven't 
been fortunate enough to view this 
little epic, the story follows forth- 
with: 

Ralph Bellamy, whose wife 
(Claudia Carxlinalle) has been kid- 
napped by the mean old revolu- 
tionary leader of Mexico's inde- 
pendence (Jack Palance), hires 
Burt Lancaster, Lee Marvin, Rob- 
ert Ryan, and Woody Strode to 
bring her back. Now through all 
this, one must bear in mind that 
Ralph, whose name in the picture 
is J. W. Grant, has his name on 
everything in sight. Every lucra- 
tive business along the Pecos or 



Rio Grande has the brand of J. W 
Grant on it, in other words, he's 
as rich as they come. So, as one 
would come to expect of this kind 
of wealth, he hires four men to 
go on a sort of pre-war kamikaze 
mission. 

So we set out with these four 
fearless fools on their assignment. 
First, we come across ten violent 
Mexicans, but valiant warriors 
conquer all odds, kill them off, 
and then, in 110-degree heat, bury 
them and a dead horse. Now how- 
ever, for the lack of space, I 
shan't go into the other absurdi- 
ties encountered, although I could 
go on for days. 

We finally arrive at the rebel 
camp of Jesus Raza. Big Bad 
Burt sets out to place charges of 
high explosives here and about, 
and is quite successful in this. He 
now lights the fuse, which he has 
strung over what seems to be half 
the camp, and NOBODY notices 




this burning fuse. Now, since I, 

is a 30-minute fuse, both he ( 
Marvin find time to make t 
way over to the hacienda qu \] 
time to find Maria and JeaiJ 
the throes of a passionate emir., 
au naturel. This brings out t 
truth of this whole mess; she l t 
been in love with Jesus f 
childhood, but at the request 
her father, she married G« s 
(Bellamy) Are you still with r 

This is also the first tlraej 
come upon Dear Claudia and f 
the remainder of the picture I 
do catch some faint "acfe 
whenever she hasn't got her bos 
spread out over the screen t& 
thunderstorm over a Kansas t 
field. 

As I said before, I could go- 
infinitely, but I wouldn't warl' 
ruin the smashing clima^ for tb. 
of you who have not as yet sees 

Surprisingly enough, Ricfc 
Brooks, responsible for "Efc 
Gantry," directed this mishnu 
of events in a semi-sane mac 
and academy award winner Mj: 
ice Jarre has composed the mn 
score, Doubtless this will ntr 
meet with the popularity of t 
foregone scoring of "Zhivap 
but it does help the picture a' 
whole, 

A good shoot-em-up westem-jv 
A plausible Story line— possfls'- 
but I enjoyed its original vert: 
better, You may recall it too- 
the Illiad? 
Happy Holidays. 

Last Issue Today 

Today's Christmas edition of £ 
Beachcomber is the last issue t 
the fall term. 

The first issue of the wic; 
term will appear on the stands « f 

January 18, 
Merry Christmas! 



Sr— ' 






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Time of Hope 
lime of longing; 
will the world 
remain the same? 

Good for now but 
not hereafter; 
Christmastime 
is here again. 

Light forever 
good forever 
on this dark and 
dreary globe. 

Yet man dreams and 
dreams forever 
that this time could 
be forever: 
man forever 
jood forever 
as he is at 
Christmastime. 

—Jim Preston 



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( hnstmas offers us peace in 
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lit' , sword. The peace it offers-., 
lii the love we felt in childhood. 
mid 'flay still fee! again if we 
have lived our lives as we were 
M'jtMieted in our early days. The 
si/.oul is own conscience glittering 
i . sh >.rply as the icicles ou fhe 
' hn'tmas tree. This is why most 
ik il. welcome Christmas, and yet 
wi (head its coining. 

lliustsnas is anticipation for She 
tin Id; it, is memory ?v' mo-i 
adtiltt it fastens the srii) ( >f luinj 
upon us, and will not !> I in ii 
Implacably, it demands i a f!i< > 
wi iegard our work £ i 1 t\Ini 
ne have made of our In r w 
< ountj y and our world. 



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I*age-,6 December 7, 1966 




by Gayle McElroy 

"A little like what would hap- 
pen if you would squirt water on 
your television set" is how Mr. 
Ralph Kehoe, cafeteria manager, 
described one of the major prob- 
lems with the vending machines. 

Kehoe commented that early in 
the morning janitors hose down 
walls to alleviate spider webs and 



dirt and that the water gathers 
under the machines causing con- 
densation on the electrical points. 
This would prevent the machines 
from making a complete cycle, 
and put a halt to their proper 
functioning. Consequently, one 
might receive warm water, rather 
than hot chocolate or chicken 
soup. 
"The janitors don't normally 



Yv. A 
















DON STIFLER and his date, Ellen Duffy, enjoy the 
at last Saturday's Annual Tri Omega Christmas Ball, 
was held at Whitehall, in Palm Beach. 



music 
which 




Miss Rose M. Biancarosa, foreign 
language instructor, departs for 
Europe, December 19, on sabbati- 
cal leave. 

She is to journey from New 
York to Germany by plane, where 
a car she has purchased is await- 
ing her arrival. 

From Germany, she is to begin 
her trip to Italy by car. "This is 
one way to see the country, take 
pictures, and to be among the 
people." 

Once in Italy, she is to do ad- 
vance graduate study at the Flor- 
ida State University Study Center 
there. 

After Italy, she intends to spend 
two months in both France and 
Spain. 

In each country, Miss Bianca- 
rosa expects to live in pensions, 
that is to live in with the native 
families, and fulfill the statement 
"When in Rome, act as a Roman." 
Her aim is to live with the people, 
to speak their language, and to 
leam their customs. 

"I am going to try to get a 
practical knowledge of the Spanish 
and French I teach. I want to 
keep up with the changes in the 
languages. In this way, I gain 
more practical knowledge than 
any school can teach," Miss Bi- 
ancarosa explained. 



The PBJC instructor plans to 
visit briefly in England, Ireland, 
and Germany. 

Miss Biancarosa hopes to attend 
a language seminar in Paris this 
summer. She will be taking an 
eight-week course at Sorbonne. 
"This has been a life-long dream; 
I hope to come back enriched in 
the languages, and to be able to 
give my students greater knowl- 
edge of the subjects I teach." 

Miss Biancarosa, born of Italian 
parents, speaks English, French, 
Spanish, and Italian, received her 
bachelor's and master's degrees 
at Florida State University. She 
has done post-graduate work at 
the University of Florida. 




explain 
Problems 



wash walls," refuted director of 
physical plant, Mr. Claude Ed- 
wards, and added that walls are 
supposed to be "hand washed." 
He stated that the walkways 
around the vending machines are 
washed once or twice weekly to 
eliminate spilled drinks, which 
would smell if not hosed down. 

With the humidity in Florida 
ranging from 55-90%, Edwards 
feels that humidity is a major con- 
tributor to condensation on the 
machine points and that little can 
be attributed to the hosing down 
of walks. 

Another contributor to balky 
machinery has been the lack of 
silver in new coins. 

Kehoe accounted for this by ex- 
plaining how the vending machines 
are calibrated to work at a cer- 
tain weight and that anything of 
a different weight such as slugs 
or possibly new coins, automati- 
cally jam the machines. 

Edwards added that, since the 
government doesn't have a uni- 
form coinage system, that prob- 
ably 80% of the machines* trou- 
bles can be blamed on money. 

When students receive carbon- 
ated water, rather than a soft 
drink, Mr. Lloyd Goss, vending 
manager, explained that the dif- 
ficulty lies in not replenishing the 
machines often enough. It seems 
the owners of the vending ma- 
chines, the Prophet Company, 
might increase their profit by 
checking the machines' needs a 
little more often. 

Stale or spotted candy bars, 
Kehoe explained, are caused by 
the lack of air conditioning in the 
cafeteria's storage room. The 
candy is taken from a refriger- 
ated warehouse and kept in the 
cafeteria's storage room for a 
maximum of two weeks, before 
being placed in the machines, 
which are regulated from a cool 
72-75°. 

A remark of Edwards' stating 
that vending machines are a "nec- 
essary evil" is partially rectified 
by the fact that refund centers 
HAVE been set up for lost money, 
and Kehoe is having special decals 
printed which will be placed on 
each vending machine noting the 
nearest center. Besides the cafe- 
teria, the secretary's office in the 
Dental Hygiene, Humanity, Social 
Science, and Tech. Buildings, is 
each a refund center. At night, 
students can reclaim money at the 
finance office. 

Kehoe welcomes any suggestions 
students might express concern- 
ing the vending machines or cafe- 
teria, and hopes they will be 
brought to him. 



Thanks Lisa 

The Beachcomber would 
like to thank freshman Lisa 
Hewey for doing the borders 
that appear on page 1, 4, 5 
and 8 of this paper. 

Lisa is a commercial art 
major from Boca Raton. 



• "r 



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THE SHOEMAKER 
AGENCY, INC. 

UP EN THE AIR OVER 
AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE? 

The Shoemaker Agency will 

insure drivers with or without 

points. 

Your driving makes your rota. 

585-3988 
619 No. Dixie Lake Worth 



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* 



-.*+' 



"S. 



r©m The 
Sports MIki 

With MikeBoggy 




DALE JONES, BIGHT, signs for* one of the nearly 1,000 ^ 
packages of national brand cosmetics that were distribute 
the SAC Lounge for several days last week. The packs t 
distributed free on college campuses by the Gift Pax Compj 



by rob greene 



T 



Eftftteiaaara*tatttt!tittai8£rafentt»*tt 



mwwwww! >swiw«ie»¥! 






^de @amfM&> tftewt 



The gift-giving season is upon us, and after much d£ 

eration, and thought, I have managed to compile a lht[; 

those gifts the parties below will most likely need or m'} 

or even get. p 

To the Cafeteria — A set of explicit instructions on L; 

to make coffee. J 

To the Drama Dept. — A set of permanent paint brut 
To the Music Dept. — A complete set of Rolling S£ ; 

and Monkee records. }; 

To the Student Body — Paved parking lots (and diQ 

ways?) ;• 

To the Business Dept. - Unbreakable office machine 
To the Beachcomber — Typewriters. {' 

To the Art Dept. — All of the Singing Nun's water coiv 
Now, to be a little more personal ... S 

To Mr. Duncan — A gold, leather-bound volume; 

Christopher Marlowe's plays. f- 

To Mr. McDaniels — One sixty-minute timer. S 

To Mr. Betz - One trip to Puerto Rico (one-way???} j 
To Mr. Leahy — A monogrammed toothbrush. t 

To Dr. Manor — One beard and long hair. > 

To Miss Diedrich — A new supply of aspirin for persa; 

use. | 

To Dr. Bottosto — Nothing, for he has everything. \. 
To Angeiine Albertson — A life-time pass to see Dr. % 

vago so as to see his eyes. "i 

Finally, also -To. the BEACHCOMBER- One large t 

fire into which are to be liberally tossed — the stylebook; 



Whether or not the P.BJ.C. cagers can grab rebounds 
will make the difference in winning or losing the remaining 
games in the Pacer schedule this semester. 

Coach Jim Tanner will have to solve this major problem 
by remedying the causes. Leading rebounder, 6-5 Kent Waters 
fouled out of the Orlando and Florida Keys games early in the 
second halves. Tom Nead, 6-4, and Ric Bradshaw, 6-3, have 
"both turned in impressive rebounding performances, but tend 
to be either "red hot" or "ice cold" offensively. 

Lloyd Dollins, 6-7, starting center, will be sidelined until 
next semester with the broken finger suffered in the Jamaica- 
palm Beach pre-game warm-ups. 

A solution is in sight for Tanner but is not immediately 
available. As soon as the eligibility papers are processed, 6-3 
Bob Dodson and 6-5 Bill Rozinski will don Pacer uniforms. 

By the time the second semester arrives a rejuvenated 
Pacer team shall appear with the addition of high-jumping 6-3 
Seacrest grad Lincoln Thomas and 5-11 transfer Jeff Stover. 

But until then Coach Tanner will have his headaches 

"jelling" the present team. 

* * * 

The richest golf tournament event to be played anywhere 
will be held at the Palm Beach Gardens P.G.A. National Golf 
Club this week. With a $275,000 jackpot, the setting should 
be perfect today for the start of the P.G.A. National Team 
Championship, a four-day affair that ends Saturday afternoon 
under a national television coverage. The one day price for 
student spectators will be $1.00 with I.D. cards, whereas the 

regular price will be $4.00. 

* * * 

The largest crowd ever to attend a home game saw the 
Pacers rout the Florida Keys Friday night. Several modern 
records were set in the contest, among them: most points in one 
game (79), most points in one half (48), and most wins in one 
season (2). These records should be re-established at least 
ten times this season but it's encouraging to know this year's 
Pacers are on the right road. 

Behind the encouragement of the cheerleaders and the 
Pep club and the individual "sign" work of Alpha Pi and Circle 
K, the Pacer fans yelled louder than ever before as a fixed-up 
Palm Beach team took command in the second half. 

* * * 
FORT LAUDERDALE— The Palm Beach Junior College basketball 

team moved into first place in the District V Florida Junior College 
Conference, as the Pacers bombed Broward JC 77-63 for their second 
straight win here, Monday night Shawn McElroy led the PBJC scoring 
parade with 24 points as the Pacers set a school record with a "red hot" 
52 points in the second half. The Pacers are 2-0 in the conference and 
3-1 over all. 



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Phone: 833-2611 Shop Westward Cetifc; 




COLLEGE COP, 

rrlerry. Chridimad 

to ^4ii 

2701 LUCERNE - Across From Junior College 



|||oore'$ 

Phone: 585-1566 

5001 SOUTH DIXIE 
WEST PALM BEACH 



You don't 
have to 

look like 
THIS! 



Play Saturday At St Pete 













UP 



by Mike Boggy 
Sports Editor 

The basketball team ran off L-i^ht 
straight points early in thj second 
half Friday night to break a 31 SI 
halftime deadlock as- the Pacrr-: 
flattened Florida Keys, 7<)-f>] 

Lead by Tom Nead and sub P.il 
McCaffrey, the Pacers started a 
record 48 point second half that 
put the game out of reach for 'he 
Wreckers. 

Nead, a 6-4 forward, semched 
the nets for 22 points wiih rine 
field goals in 13 attempt-, Kont 
Waters, who retired to the hcrdi 
with five fouls with 12:47 ltfr in 
the second half, netted 1.1 poi-'t= 
for the Pacers. 

Cedric Allen put on a one-man 
show for the losers, scoring 22 
points and grabbing 23 rebounds. 









December 7, 1966 Page 7 







Waters .., 
McElroy . . 
Bradshaw 
Current) . 
Nund .... 
Brooks . . 
McDonald 
McLaren . 
McCaffrey 
Wright . . 

TOTALS 



Allen 

Miller . . . . 
OaHKC-11 
Hern<;y . . . 
Brown .... 
Arnold . . . 
Phillips . • 
1-IeBly — 

l'rcnt 

Lucas 

Johnson ., 
('iicUrcin . 

TOTALS 

I'll 

KW 



PBJC 

FG 



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A PAIR OF WINGS, a halo and a few clouds would make ai 
angel of Shawn McElroy as he glides among a host of '-'down 
to-earth" Florida Keys defenders. Steve McDonald looks on a 
McElroy pumps in his fourth basket of the night as the Pacers 
routed the Wreckers, 79-61. 




e VILLAGER 
& LADY BUG 
& JOHN MSVE8 
® LONDON FOG 
« MISTER PANTS 
» BASS WESJUNS 



FOB MB* 

• GOSBIN SLACKS 

© HASPfl SUITS 

e GANT SHI9TS 

e GORDON FORD COATS 

® AlAN PAINE SWEATERS 

« LONDON FOG 



329 Worth Ave. Palm Beach 







firt$tottt 



PBJC STUDENTS AND 
FACULTY: 

Tires at Dealer Prices 

2£ Discount per gallon 

(all with PBJC I.D.) 




Li 



10TH & CONGRESS LAKE WORTH 



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cotton denim 
sport shirt 



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The basic {or every 
day of the week. Long 
or short sleeve,, flap 
pocket, inimitable Gant 
hugger styling. Collect 
all the colors. 

. squire shop, sireel floor 
DOWNTOWN MIAMI 
(at all 6 Burc/ina's stored 



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Page 8 December 7, 1966 



Florida Christmas 

by Carole Cole 

As he stood on the beach in the sand 

The tourist showed his face to wear a frown. 
"This is Christinas?" was his command, 

"Well not in my home town!" 
"Where do the sleighbells ring, 

Christmas has shimmering snow and ice. 
Why, this weather seems to be -spring 

The stores are selling Christmas, But NO DICE!" 
I laughed and laughed as I walked on 

and said to myself, "Gee, he's really gone" 
I recalled so long ago 

In Bethlehem they say, 
The very first time the star did show 

And the Christ child slept in the hay. 
There did blow a gentle breeze 

And near the stable door, 
Hibiscus bloomed, so tall were palm trees 

All on a sandy floor. 
So happy are we in the warmth of our sun 

We'll see not ice nor snow, 
Our Christmas festivities are all well done 

As we believe God willed it so. 



Spirit Of Christmas 

The spirit of Christmas is a living, breathing spirit kept 
alive by the faith and love of people throughout the year. 

Christmas has the quality of togetherness— oneness of 
family, friends and distant loved ones. What is in that Christmas 
card that seems to pull the miles so much closer? 

It is full of the same motions that knitted that Christmas 
sweater or hammered that sewing box— sharing, loving and 
togetherness. The want to share happiness and mold from it 
holiday cheer. 

What are the rewards of those hectic weeks spent in 
frantically searching for that perfect gift? For braving the 
bustling crowds, for planning or saving? The answer may be 
found on Christmas morning and on every morning through- 
out the year. 

In the early morning light, that pale spector of a Christmas 
tree may look anything but romantic. But the pattering of 
excited feet and the crackling of wrapping paper brighten 
each little hope, enhance each little word of thanks and praise. 

After the tinsel has withered, the tree has died and the 
Christmas ornaments have been safely packed away, the spirit 
of Christmas still lives. 

Each morning may not be greeted by excited cries or 
merry laughter, but it flickers with the same emotions that 
light each Christmas candle. The day may not glitter and 
shimmer like a yuletide present, but under the brown paper 
wrapping lie the same basic ingredients. 

The same love and the same thought that trimmed the 
Christmas tree or tied the bow on the Christmas package- 
that is the richest reward of the Christmas spirit. 

—Chris Tenne 



i i : 



1/ 



f 




&7 

- fh 







K^r© 










It Was The Night 
Before Christmas-But 

'Twas the night before Christmas, and all through the pad 

Not a hipster was swinging, not even old Dad: 

The chimney was draped in that stocking routine, 

In hopes that "The Fat Man" would soon make the scene; 

The wee cats were laid out all cool in their beds, 

While sounds of the "Sugar Blues" wailed through their heads; 

And my chick in her "Castro," and me on the floor, 

Had just conked out cold for a forty-wink snore, 

When out of left field there came on such a ribble, 

I broke from my sack to see what was this dribble! 

To the glasspane Icut like a B-Western movie, 

Tuned in on the action, and Man was it groovy! 

The moon and the snow were, like flaking together, 

Which made the scene rock in the Day People weather 

When, what to these peepers should come on real queer, 

But a real crazy sleigh, and eight swinging reindeer, 

With a hopped-up old driver on some frantic kick, 

I was hip in a flash that it myst be St. Nick. 

Much faster than Bird flew, this group was no drag, 

And he rocked, and rolled, and he pegged them by tag: 

"Like, Dasher! Like, Dancer! Like, Prancer and Vixen! 

Go, Comet! Go, Cupid! Go, Donder and Blitzen! 

Fly over the shack. Make it over the pad! 

Now cut out, Man! Cut out, Man! Cut out- like mad! 

As sidemen in combos pick up as they stomp, 

When they swing with the beat of a Dixieland Romp! 

So up to the top of my bandstand they flew, 

With the sleighful of loot, and St. Nicholas, too. 

And then, in a quick riff, I dug on the roof. 

The jumpin' and jivin" of each swinging hoof. 

As I pulled in my noggin, and turned around fast, 

Down the chimney came Nick like a hot trumpet blast. 

He was wrapped up to kill, Man, a real kookie dresser! 

And his rags were, like, way out! Pops, he was a gasser! 

A sack full of goodies hung down to his tail, 

And he looked like a postman with "Basie's" fan mail 

His lids— Man, they sizzled. His dimples were smiles! 

His cheeks were like "Dizzy's" his head was like "Miles." 

His puckered-up mouth was, like, blowing flat E, 

And his chin hid behind a real crazy goatee! 

The tip of a 'butt he had snagged in his choppers, 

And he took a few drags just like all cool Be-boppers; 

He had a weird face, and a solid reet middle 

That bounced when he cracked, like a gutbucket fiddle! 

He was shaking with meat, meaning he was no square, 

And I flipped, cause I'd always thought he was longhair. 

But the glint in his eye and the beat in his touch 

Soon gave me the message this cat was too much 

He blew not a sound, but skipped right to his gig, 

And stashed all the stockings, then came on real big, 

And flashing a sign, like that old "Schnozzle" bit, 

And playing it hip, up the chimney he split; 

He flew to his skids, to his group blew a lick, 

And they cut out real cool, on a wild frenzied kick. 

But I heard him sound off, with a razz-a-ma-tazz; 

"A cool Christmas to all, and like, all of that jazz!" 

— Source Unknown 



\ 



Q 









■SEE PAGE TORE 






VOICE Of THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDEMI 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, January 11, 196.7 




The Little Angels 
Appear On Tuesda 

it Night Assembly 



THE LITTLE ANGELS, Korean folk dance 
company, perform here at 8:00 p.m., Tues- 

From 4584 To 4268 



day, January 17, in the Palm Beach Junior 
College Auditorium. 



Winter Term Enrollment Drops 



Unofficial figures for last week's 
registration show an overall drop 
of nearly 300 students. A total of 
4,268 are enrolled for the term, 
including 2,758 day students and 
1,510 evening students. 

The drop "of 300 from the fall 
term total of 4,584, is found mainly 
in the day enrollment, as 3,062 day 
students attended classes last 
tarm. The evening enrollment re- 
mained virtually the same. 



One of the reasons for the eve- 
ning enrollment remaining the 
same, is the fact that the evening 
course offerings were published in 
local newspapers for the first 
time. Articles describing several 
new evening courses were also 
carried by local publications. 

Many classes usually available 
were closed out early in the week. 
An evening course in tailoring, of- 
fered this term for the first time, 



closed out early and had a wait 
ing list large enough to more than 
double the present class. 



The Little Angels, Korean folk 
dance company, appear in the 
Auditorium, Tuesday, January 17, 
at 8:00 p.m. 

Twenty-six Korean girls, rang- 
ing in age from 9 to 12, are to 
dance exotic Oriental numbers 
with the accompaniment of musi- 
cians in authentic costume. 

The dancers were selected on 
the basis of a series of nationwide 
contests. For the past four years, 
the girls have trained under the 
direction of Mr. Sung Ok Park, 
Korea's foremost choreographer, 
who is also an authority on Court 
music, and Miss Soon Shim Shin, 
one of Korea's most celebrated 
and distinguished dancers. 

The musical accompaniment is 
to be played by seven faculty 
members of the Korean National 
Court Music Academy of Seoul. 
These musicians play more than 
50 native instruments. 

An English-speaking narrator, 
Mr. Thomas Park, 15, supplies the 
historic background and explana- 



tory comments whenever appro- 
priate or necessary. 

Students and faculty may pick 
up free reserved seat tickets in 
the Humanities Building, Room 3. 
Programs are also set for Mon- 
day, January 30; Friday, Febru- 
ary 17 and Wednesday, March 1. 
Ruth Slencynska, child prodigy 
at ten, will present a concert on 
January 30 at 10:30 a.m. She has 
toured Europe, South America, 
South Africa, the Far East, and 
the United States extensively. 

The Clebanoff Strings and Or- 
chestra performs February 17 at 
10:30 a.m. Information regarding 
their program will be available in 
the near future. 

Lawrence Spivak will present a 
reversed Meet the Press, or a 
straight lecture on newsworthy 
national and international events 
of the day on March 1, at 8:1»! 
p.m. Mr. Spivak is a permanent 
panelist and producer of Meet the 
Press. 



Try outs For 'Crucible' 
Monday, Wednesday 
For Twenty-One Roles 



Tryouts for "The Crucible" have 
been scheduled for 7:30 p.m., next 
Monday and Wednesday, January 
16 and 18, in the Auditorium. 

"The Crucible," considered by 
critics as one of the best plays 
written by Arthur Miller, is a 
story of mass hysteria in the 
1800's witchhunt. It features an 
almost equally divided cast of 
eleven men and ten women. 

Several copies of "The Crucible" 
are available to interested stu- 
dents in the reserve section of the 
library. Audition scripts will be 
available at the auditions. 

All . students currently enrolled 
are eligible to participate in this 
drama production, the third of the 
•afeason and first of the winter- 
term. 



"The Crucible" is to be pre- 
sented here March 1 through 4. 

Rush Commences 
Next Monday 

Students interested in joining 
any of the six social clubs on 
campus may sign up for winter 
term rush any day next week in 
the SAC Lounge. 

A fee. of $2.00 is charged to 
cover the activities conducted dur- 
ing rush by the organizations in- 
volved. 

A Tea and Smoker, to be held 
on Friday night, January 20, be- 
gins two weeks of informal rush, 
ending with the bid dance of 
February 3. 




C'MON! YA GOTTA YELL LOUDER! - 
Cheerleader Captain Carole Cole prompts 
the other cheerleaders at last Friday's home 
game against St. Petersburg Junior College. 



The Pacers play a home game with Edison 
Junior College this Friday night at 8;00 p.m., 
in the gym. Admission is free to Palm Beach 
Junior College students, 



Page 2 Jarmary II, 1967 




Gd?1?S 



Pep Club Pooped? 

The main purpose of the pep club' is to promote interest 
in the intercollegiate athletic program here. One way of 
accomplishing this is by encouraging students to attend the 
different athletic events-basketball games in particular. 



The Pacers played two home games last weekend, and 
if you knew about them it wasn't because of the pep club. 

The entire student body was on campus last week for 
legistration and several posters placed near the waiting lines 
would have informed the students of the games. 

Friday night's game was against the St. Petersburg Junior 
College Trojans. Last month the pep club purchased several 
hundred ribbons saying "Stomp Trojans." The passengers on 
the SGA sponsored bus that traveled to St. Petersburg for 
the first meeting of the two teams were given the ribbons. 

Distributing the remaining ribbons through the registra- 
tion lines would have promoted the sparcely attended games. 

With a little effort and a little caring the pep club could 
greatly increase the attendance at home games 



-mrrjyjwsza L 



cr/oi j ge . f '-3.v c» w-uc. v, i, % j i a, 6, f , 13. is ti 

OS /si set. to. 1,11, 3.1, t *«'•<•-** yiV "*.' 

9g t**j set. s / i i c i **"~ "* - ~- 1 «£. 

visbuc. ,/' ti%f, ]r <z^** *»■*<■ m.»\ 

fttl lot sec. t,* .4,1,11/ ^s^til-iecS^ \ 

— ■■■- ' — ^„ A»»i- ite. s.qfr 

BA-lof if, »* 

'■1.'',3 2,V 
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LISA 




wmosmm 



Tt, Ti? ter **«™e»t«w fro£ Vul edClS Iy "> roa *>"»»t the fall 
Activity Center at Pelm B^.1 j'' ^ « " B ta the atvaeat 

The > Beachcomber U a membe, „* «, 7 
Association, Associated CoUertateP °£. ? n * erco "egiate Press 
College Press Association S8 ' and the Florida Junior 

B^SS^'gX***" »* B,.«.n Pre 88 , «0 F Ianli „ ff o 



MTOR-IK-CHIEF 
SSOCIATE EDITOR 
EWS DDITOItS 
EATfBE EDITOR 
?ORT8 STAFF 
)?T BD1TOK 
.BCULATION 3XANAGEB 
U81NESS MANAGER 
3VEBTISIKG MANAGER 
ST EDITOR 



DAVE DOTJCETTE 

8CZ1 OL AVE, RAUL RAMIREZ 

KtNT MITCHELL, BILL SEDMAK 

KAREN SCHMIDT 

LIMA VALELLA 

LINDA CAVILJL 

RON BATES 

LISA HETVEt 



142 Groduofes 
In December 
Sets Record 

One hundred and forty-two stu- 
dents graduated from Palm Beach 
Junior College in December. 

Of the 85 men and 57 women, 
128 received Associate in Arts de- 
grees and 14 Associate in Science. 

Formal graduation ceremonies 
are held once a year. The Decem- 
ber graduates may participate 
in the ceremonies scheduled for 
May 5. 

Students who graduated in the 
fall are as follows: 

Rfeliard Leon Adams, Jr., Beverly 
Marie Allum, Vieki Jeanne Altman, 
Alyson Findley Andrews, William 
Frederick Andrews, rielen Mae Aus- 
tin, Mary Aliee Baker, Beckey Ruth 
Bailey, Theodore Francis Berghaus, 
J>, Patricia Lou Blaney, Marianne 
Blankenhorn, Marie Pamela Boe. 

Karen Loise Bolesky, Shirley Ann 
Boyce, Judith Ann Bronson, Dorothy 
Davis Brooks, Jan Errol Browning, 
Dora Cartaya, Joyce Elaine Cantrell, 
Patricia Ann Carman, Ralph Parker 
Chase, Jr., Raymond Eugene Chris- 
tenbury, Nick Frank Cloffi, Robert 
James Clements, Jr. 

Henry Ittleson Cole, Jr., Virginia 
Hope Collier, Carol Rae Crawford", 
Willis Johnny Creech, Jr., Thomas 
Edward Cox, Terence Michael Daly, 
Jr., J, Michael Douglass, Susan 
Duncan, Dallas Henon Durrance, 
Jr., James Fowler Eckler, DelniUs 
Arnold Edwardson, Gary Leo Elkins. 

Paul Andrew Emery, Gloria Ino- 
ceiK-m Farinas, Marlyn Daniel Fel- 
siiiff, Elsie Counsellor Planner, 
James Randolph Fordham, Robert 
Kdward Frontath, Adrian Gahaldon, 
Mary Elizabeth Oale, Gliles Herman 
Gamache, Stisan Garbarino, John 
Calvin Gay, Norman Robert Geer. 

Thomas Robert Gie&e, Eileen Eliza- 
beth Gilbane, Elizabeth Ann Glas- 
ner, George Warren Go lay, Van 
Kevin Golay, Dayna Lois Green, 
Miguel A. Guzman, ' Melvin Russell 
Haekman, Jr., Marilyn Rousseau 
Haley, Thomas William nail, Wayne 
Ofil Hallyburton, Doris Deane Hal- 
tock 

Thomas Albert Hasis, Annlg Ln- 
clna Hawse, Janet Eileen Hayes, 
Barbara Lee Haythorn, Diane Kay 
Hlssner, Eva Kac Holcomh, Laurel 
Reynolds Hoskins, Nancy Leara 
Housrhton, David Thomas Howes, 
George Milton Hoyt, James Frank 
Hudson, Lewell Eujrene Hughes. 

James Michael Hurd, George Web- 
ster Jacobs, Patricia Marianne John- 
son, Verlon Elizabeth Jones, Dor- 
othy Lord Klier, Linda Kay Knaab, 
Gloria Boyden Koczwanski, Barbara 
Elayne Kyle, Paul Kenneth Lai- 
tinen, Edward Joseph Lang, Robert 
Lavon Lariscey, Charles James 
Logullo. 

John Jordan Lynch, John Thomas 
Lynch, Jr , Richard Francis Mac- 
Kinnon, Jr., Dick Edward Madigan 
Norman Chapman Mallards Ruth 
Baxter Marshall, James Stanton 
Martindale, Jodyce Lynn Mickle 
Judith Hayes Mickle, David Albert 
Miller, Joyce Ann Miller, John Mi- 
chael Morrow. 

Jo Ann Scholze Nicholson, John 
Carlton Norrell, Vincent Leopold 
Nocera, Ralph Armand Pabst, Rob- 
ert Eugene Padecky, Andrea Marie 
Patterson, Diana Jane Pettersen, 
Donna Marie Phillips, Pamela Joyce 
Piter, Richard Lowrey Pooley, Jr 
James Lewis Power, Jaek Dusty 
Rhodes. 



Craig Allen Rice, Janet Van Wag- 
ner Rich, Joan Rita Rhse, Ann 
Mary Rivard, Lawrence Howard 
Sehaffer, Janet Elizabeth Schrvenger 
Danny Jay Shaw, Michael Donald 
Shinnick, A Ivan Eugene Snipes, 
Katherine Snow, Frederick Howard 
Semon, Lanerence Eugene Stetler. 

William Jules Stimson, John Fran- 
cis Stoffels, Elisabeth Ann Storm, 
Thomas Morgan Summeu, William 
Barnette Suratt, John Woodrow Tar- 
rant, Jr., James Lawson Terupleton, 
George Steven Thomas, Mary Jo 
Thomas, Emmett Lemar Trammel], 
Harry] Lee Troy, Thomas Spanoer 
Waldron 

John Luther Waller, Gwendolyn 
Faye Warriner, Glenn Lincoln Weigl, 
Maitland Roland Wells, Vei'lene 
Kimbell Westbrook, Larry Alan 
Whipple, Ronald Casmier Wloch, 
Judith Ann Wolson, Lewis Harrison 
1'ohe, Jr., and Donald Max Zaksek 




January 11, 1967 Page 3 




Pacer's Pride 







S 






""*&' 












R. 



MARSHA CARRIER, first Pacer's Pride; and a 
comely addition to PBJC she is. Listing golf as a major 
interest, Marsha proved her capabilities when she cap- 
tured the Women's Intramural Golf Championship 

She attended Cocoa High School before gracing 
the halls of PBJC, where she is a member of Thi Del 
social club and a dental hygiene major. Sound inter- 
esting? Marsha has her 20th birthday later this month. 
Hmmm! 





- Beat ei 

Cog ers face Eiison JC Here friday Iff I 





The Ravin' (Student) I 

i 

by Gayle McEIroy | 

Feature Editor : 

Once upon a midnight dreary, while I wandered weak and weary, i 
Through the sand spurs, cold and sore— [ 

While I staggered nearly stumbling, suddenly there came a mumbL-,' 
As of someone gently grumbling at the registration door. \ 

" Tis but a janitor," I muttered, "grumbling at the registration door'-f 
Only this and nothing more. f 

I 
Thus I stood engaged in guessing, but no syllable expressing 1 

Thoughts of dreadful things that I deplore. ( 

Decent folks it should be said, belonged at home tucked in bed. f 
Who or what I asked my senses, could such resemblance be bore)' 
Let my heart be still a moment and this mystery explore. i 

" 'Tis the wind and nothing more." 

f 

Onward through the halls of learning, all my soul within me burni^ 
Soon again I heard a grumbling somewhat louder than before. 
Other students here already? Such a thought I felt absurd! 
For who would venture out so early on this midnight hour before Jc' 
uary third? * 

Desiring admittance at the door, made my hopes begin to spar- \ 
"I must be first. Only me and no one more> 

Presently my soul grew stronger, hesitating then no longer, f 

"Sir," said I, "or Madam, truly your forgiveness I implore; 

But the fact is I was stumbling, and so gently heard you mumblirf 

Yes, so faintly heard you grumbling, grumbling at the registration doc." 

That I scarce was sure I heard you"— 

Here I stared right at the door— i 

Darkness there and nothing more. f 

) I 

Deep into that darkness peering, long I stood there wondering, fearirj 
Doubting, dreaming dreams no mortals ever dared dream before. "' 
But the silence was unbroken, and the stillness gave no token ^ 

And the sound remained unspoken at the registration door. i 

My echoes were alone repeated at the registration door. I 

Merely this and nothing more. f 

J 
Suddenly there came a light; then I beheld a dreadful sight. I 

Adjusting these poor eyes of mine, revealed an endlesls registration fe l 
Yes, never had I been so cert— [ 

That JC registration bit the dirt! J 

Students were packed from ceiling to floor, » 

With hearts set on entering the registration door. [ 

With all of this, I could take no more. I 



THE BALL COMES DOWN to Lloyd Dollins for an attempt- 
ed tip in. The action took place against St. Petersburg JC 
Friday. The Trojans captured the victory 87-77. 

VISTA Recruiters Here 
Today To Discuss Careers 



Recruiters for Volunteers In 
Service To America, VISTA, are 
In AV-1 from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. 
today. 

This year VISTA recruiters will 
visit 1,000 campuses to recruit 4,500 
volunteers. Those accepted in the 
program will serve in one of 300 
different projects in Hawaii, Alas- 
ka, Puerto Rico and the Virgin 
Islands. 

Volunteers work in urban slums, 
rural areas, Indian reservations, 
migrant camps, Job Corps cen- 
ters, and mental hospitals. 

Workers train for six weeks. 
They receive a monthly allowance 
to cover basic living expenses, and 
at the end of service receive the 
sum of $50 for each month served. 



Volunteers may state a preference 
for location and type of assign- 
ment. 



by Kent Mitchell 

Snorts Staff 

The Pacers lost two more games 
last week, but seemed to come to 
life as a team in their second 
defeat. 

The first loss came at the hands 
of St. Petersburg Junior College 
Friday night by the score of 87-77. 

Palm Beach had a slow start 
and trailed by 10 points at half 
time. 

The team then picked up the 
pace and kept even with St. Pete 
but could not overcome the first 
half lead. 

Saturday's game against na- 
tionally ranked St. Johns was 
completely different, Although the 
team lost 88-83 they looked as if 
they gained unity tha.t was miss- 
ing before. 

The Pacers, led by Shawn Mc- 
EIroy, played equally against a 
team that was supposed to be 
vastly superior. 

"We played as well as they did," 
declared coach Jim Tanner. 

And the Pacers definitely did. 
The score changed or tied 19 
times during the game. 

The team stopped St. Johns' 
fast break and made them play 
our kind of game. 

McEIroy, with 28 points, con- 
tinually hit clutch baskets that 
kept the Pacers coming back. Jeff 




OOPO'S 



Phone: 585-1566 

5001 SOUTH DIXIE 
WEST PALM BEACH 




You don't 
have to 

look like 
THIS! 



m 



SUPPORT 

BEACHCOMBER 

ADVERTISERS 



ANNIE OAKLEY SAYS: 

"I'M SETTING MY SIGHTS 

ON A SURE-FIRE 

£ W m% bs*3 rfsN 4A mm 



STEAK DINNER." 



bonanzaSTEAK oinner 
giant steak sandwich 
chopped sirloin steak platter 

BONANZA 
SIRLOIN PIT 

1029 N. Congress Ave. 



KAMPU 
DAIRY 
BAR 

Treats For 

The Whole 
Family 



Corner 2nd & Congress 




"Allrignt.Allrigrit 
I'll take you to 
the Kainpus Dairy 
Bar, but will you 
Marry Me? M 




FOR WOMEN 

O VILLAGER 

• LADY BUG 
a JOHN MEYER 
9 LONDON FOG 
9 MISTER PANTS 

• BASS WEEJUNS 



FOR MEN 

• CORBIN SLACKS 

• HASPEL SUITS 

• GANT SHIRTS 

• GORDON FORD COATS 

• ALAN PAINE SWEATERS 

• LONDON FOG 



329 Worth Ave. Palm Beach 



Stover's good ball handling and 
his 15 points also contributed to 
the good showing. 

Rick Bradshaw hit eight of his 
10 points in the first half to keep 
the Pacers always in reach. 

St. Johns pulled away by 12 
points midway in the second half 
but the Pacers scored eight 
straight baskets in the closing 
minutes to almost pull the game 
out of the fire. 

Our team lost another ball game 
Saturday night. But it won't be 
considered a total loss. They won 
the respect of the fans who were 
present and also of the opposing 
team. 



SGA Dance 
Friday Night 

The Student Government As- 
sociation is sponsoring a dance 
from 10 p.m. until midnight in 
the SAC Lounge Friday night 
after the home basketball game 
with Edison JC. 

Two bands will play for the 
dance according to Bill Sed- 
mack, chairman of SGA Social 
Committee. 



St. Johns' guard Marshall Brad- 
ley said that he was amazed that 
the shorter Pacers were able to 
keep in the game as well as they 
did. He was especially suiprised 
at the way the team was able to 
stop the big men. 

Jim Tanner has had his prob- 
lems this year. 

The team lost Kent Waters and 
Tom Nead because of academic 
problems. Lincoln Thomas who 
was counted on for second se- 
mester action did not make the 
grade either. 

The only new face is Jeff Stover, 
a 5' 11" guard who coach Tanner 
says will be used a lot. 

The loss Friday night to St. 
Petersburg was not representative 
of our team's ability as was shown 
on Saturday against St. Johns. 

Coach Tanner had to reassem- 
ble a new team after the Christ- 
mas holidays with only one weeks 
practice, 

As the St. Johns game showed, 
the Pacers have class. They just 
need to work together a little 
more. 

Friday night, January 13, Palm 
Beach takes on Edison at home at 
8:00. An I.D. card is the only 
admission. 




COLLEGE 



SPECIAL DINNERS 890 

Wednesday any 1.00 dinner 
Thursday Short Ribs of Beef 
Friday any 1.00 dinner 

2701 LUCERNE - Across From Junior College 




FLORIDA'S MOST COMPLETE SURF SHOP 

BUCK'S SURF SH 




BUCK FEATURES A COMPLETE LINE 
OF SURFWEAR AND BOARDS INCLUDING 

SURFBOARDS HAWAII CON BOARDS 

DAVE NUUHUIA NOSERIDER BING BOARDS 
TAKAYAMA MODELS BUCK CUSTOMS 

PHONE 399-6851 
2054 NE 2nd St. DEERFIELD BEACH 



mmmm 



Page 4 January ll a 1967 



%,* 



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Stfr* 



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* - , 




Trimester To Remain 



by Jon Miller 
Associate Editor 

Palm Beach Junior College is retain- 
ing its present calendar year. 

"We plan to wait and see," says Dr. 
Harold C. Manor of PBJC's involvement 
with the quarter system. 

Manor, president of PBJC, stated 
that the college will objectively view 
and evaluate the state university's adop- 
tion of the quarter system, and then act 
accordingly if there is the need to do so. 

The quarter system, a method in 
which the school year is split into four 
sessions of 15 weeks each, has come 



under attack from students, parents, and 
educators. 

Under fire are the beliefs that the 
new system will not improve the situa- 
tion; the change was politically moti- 
vated; the announcement that tuitions 
will increase. 

Students wondering if there will be 
calendar conflicts and transferring con- 
flicts apparently have little to worry 
about. 

Manor related that he thought there 
would be little trouble with students 
transferring to the upper level universi- 
ties that adopt the quarter system. 

"As far as we can tell, our calendar 



will be compatible with that of the state 
universities'," said Manor, adding, "and 
most universities evaluate and credit 
transfer students with equivalent hours." 

At this time, it is felt that two terms 
of 17 weeks and two six-weeks summer 
terms better serve the area student, 
principally because the graduating high 
school student has an opportunity to 
start school upon his graduation, 

Manor emphasized that, although 
PBJC is not presently adopting the 
quarter system, should circumstances 
arise making it unfeasible not to change, 
then the college would alter its calendar 
to one in accordance. 



IT'S EARLY IN THE DAY for these registering students-they're £ t 
smiling. An innovation to registration was a game called "moving choirs 'i 



Registration lines, an air-conditioned cafe- 
teria, registration lines, a newly-paved parking 
area, registration lines and more lines . . . "one 
more of these little stations and I'll scream," 
one student was overheard. At any rate, it was 
a week of nerves ("LC 101-01 just closed!"), 
rush (construction completion dates), and relief 
("I'm through, I'm through!"). It was, however, 
very, very . . . 



•*fif 




worked to complete installation of an air-condi- 
eria. As for the band-aids~we heartily approve 
is jobs. 




1 t i 



. > I 






J I it * a * « *i 

*■ 1. • 1 



i left. Laraine Douglas endorses that ever-so-important 




■^wRfflfo*.-'^** 



J-' ■■■A:i.« 



LEVELING and grading progresses for the newly- 
paved parking lot just west of the Technical Build- 
ing. 




VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



VOL. XXVIH - NO. 16 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, January 18, 1967 



frolics Slated For March 31, April 1 
Concert, Dance Headline Annual Affair 



Spring Frolics will be held on 
the weekend of March 31 and 
April 1, announced Senate Social 
Committee Chairman Bill Sed- 
mak at Thursday's Senate meet- 
ing. 



The annual affair is to feature 
a concert on Friday night by a 
nationally-known folk-rock group 
and a Saturday night dance with 
a name rock 'n' roll band. 

"I can't tell you the names of 



Rush Activities Begin 
With Tea And Smoker 
I Friday Night In SAC 



Students interested in social club 
rush may sign up until noon Fri- 
day at the north entrance to the 
cafeteria. A fee of $2.00 is charged 
to cover expenses for rush ac- 
tivities. 

Funds collected during rush 
Week are distnbuted by the Inter- 
Social Club Council. Freshman 
Jeri Benson of Tri Omega is pres- 
ident of ISCC for the winter tri- 
mester 

Friday night's Tea and Smoker, 
to be held from 8:00 p.m. until 
midnight in the SAC Lounge, kicks 
off two weeks of formal and in- 
formal rush activities. The pur- 
pose of the event is for all rushees 
and social club members to meet. 

Hush Day, February 3, is the 
day when rushees wishing to 
pledge may pick up their bids. 
The biannual bid dance is sched- 
uled for that night in the SAC 
Lounge. 

Rush parties are to be held be- 
tween January 23 and February 
2. The social clubs and the dates 
t>f their informal and formal ac- 
tivities, respectively, are: 

Alpha Phi, Jan. 23 and Jan. 30; 
Chi Sig, Jan. 25 and Feb. 1; Phi 
D* DL. Jan. 26 and Feb. 2; Philo, 



Jan. 23 and Jan. 30; Thi Del, Jan. 
26 and Feb. 2; and Tri Omega, 
Jan. 24 and Jan. 30. 



the groups now," Sedmak told the 
Senate. "But I do know that ev- 
eryone should be happy with the 
choices." 

The names of the. two gioups 
will be announced after the con- 
tract negotiations with the groups 
are finalized. Both the dance and 
the concert are scheduled to be 
held in the gymnasium. 

Students will be issued two tick- 
ets each for both the concert and 
the dance, as was done for the 
Count V dance last November. 
Dates for picking up the tickets 
are forthcoming. 

Campus organizations will again 
be asked to participate in the Sat- 
urday afternoon midway of booths 
and attractions organized tand 
sponsored by various campus 



groups. Among the afternoon ac- 
tivities last year were a barbeque, 
a car smash, a powderpuff foot- 
ball game, and a high-wire circus 
act. 

Senate President Sherry Kalli- 
oinen will coordinate the club ac- 
tivities. 

Jon Miller and Dave Doucette 
are producing a Spring Frolics 
program. 



The Shadows 
To Perform 
At JC Dance 



The nation-rocking Shadows, a 
rock 'n' roll group«from Leesburg, 
are scheduled to play at a Joint 
PBJC-Marymount College dance 
on January 27, from 8 p.m. until 
midnight in the SAC Lounge. 

Admission is free to JC students 
and dates; dress is semi-sport. 

The dance is the result of a joint 
venture by the two colleges to 
bring more big name entertain- 
ment on campus by combining 
efforts and budgets. 

The idea of a joint dance was 
proposed in a November meetinj 
between representatives of PBJC 
Marymount, and Florida Atlantic 
University. Original plans called 
for the dance to be held on the 
FAU campus but was moved here 
after FAU withdrew from the 
agreement. 

Handling negotiations for the 
event are Bill Sedmak, chairman 
of the Student Senate social com- 
mittee, and Miss Eleanor Vona, 
director of student activities at 
Marymount. 



Massey Announces 
Board Appoin tm en ts 



The Student Senate unanimously 
approved SGA President Chuck 
Massey's thirty-three appoint- 
ments to the five student boards 
at last Thursday's meeting. 

Interviews for the boards were 
conducted by the Leadership and 
service board during the weeks 
before the Christmas holidays. 

The newly appointed board mem- 
bers are: 

Spirit and Tradition: Bill Sed- 
mak, chairman, Bruce Adams, 
Carole Cole, Nancy Cutler, Frank 
Kreidler, Ruth Oberlin, and Raul 
Ramirez. 

Communications: David Parker, 
chairman, Bruce Atchison, Mari- 
lee James, Ed Jarvis, Camilla 
Peoples, and Bill Wilkerson. 

Campus Beautlflcation: Lester 
Sokolowski, chairman, Brenda Al- 
derman, Nancy Barnette, Carol 
Hope, and Joseph Johnson. 

Elections: Dave Doucette, chair- 
man, Debbie Anyzeski, W. L. 
Beach, Doris Black, Gail Rich- 



ards, Chris Stephens, and Burt 
Wilkins. 

Organizations: Duane Standish, 
shairman, Toni Antonick, Ron 
Bates, Dennis Brown, Laraine 
Douglas, Jerri Ford, and Tom 
Parker. 

Senate Bacb 
Move To Lower 

Voting Age To IS 

The Student Senate passed a 
resolution Thursday recommend- 
ing to the Palm Beach County 
Legislative delegation and the 
Florida Legislature in general that 
voting rights be extended to Flor- 
idians above the age of eighteen. 
The vote was 18 to 6. 

The resolution was authored and 
introduced by sophomore Senator 
Burton Wilkins. 




SOTEMNTENDENT OF BUBLIC SCHOOLS Robert Fulton 
and ta wife look over the many delieacies offered at the 

of .Mch wen, ,„ the mc^l^T^L^ ST* 



\ I 



Page 2 January 18, 1967 



G®CD©GC5 



Entertainment Assured 

The announcement by Senator Bill Sedmak that the dates 
of Spring Frolics have been selected, and negotiations with 
the two entertainment groups are being completed assures 
us that at least one committee of the Senate is progressing with 
a significant degree of success. 

The social committee selected the dates for the annual 
event on the basis of the availability of entertainment groups 
and previously scheduled events. The social committee's part 
m planning Spring Frolics is completed with the exception of 
minor details; the success of the remaining aspects of Frolics 
rests entirely upon the efforts of the Senate to unite campus 
interest groups. 

Senate President Sherry Kallionen must take some action 
on Spring Frolics soon or the clubs on campus will he lost as 
to their part in the affair. We would suggest that President 
Kallionen appoint one committee to direct all aspects of Spring 
Frolics instead, of several non-coordinated committees. 

Perhaps the Senate should investigate the possibility of 
incorporating a theme into the Saturday afternoon portion of 
Frolics. These activities always seem to drag, and with a little 
effort the Senate could enhance the popularity of the after- 
noon program. 

If the Senate will accepl; the planning of Spring Frolics 
as a challenge, with the attitude of improving on last year's 
-uccess, they can make the 1967 Frolics the best ever. 

lore Incentive Needed 

The upcoming "Club Night" on February 3 is an attempt 
the athletic department to increase the attendance at home 
ames, but clubs need more incentive to attend than simply 
/ecognition at halftime for the event to be successful. 

Competition among the clubs is the key to drawing 
crowds. If the athletic department would mark the bleachers 
off into sections for each organization and then offer an award 
to the club with the largest percentage of their membership 
in attendance for the season, the organizations would show 
more interest in Pacer athletics. 

If the athletic department feels there is merit in our sug- 
gestion we wiH gladly assist them. We believe that "Club 
Night" as it stands now will be attended only by the few who 
regularly attend the home games. 




C0@®Gfl(BC§C5 



The Beachcomber U published weekly thMni.rt.nTif «.. *.n 
«d wlntm? Wmite from on, editorial ofiK & *Et s^L ♦ 

ass s°»ss:aaSH tS!: 

The Beachcomber Is printed by Dritton Pres« Asm m»mi„™ 
Drive, West Palm Beach. J °"" on "ess, 440 Flamingo 



ITOB-IS-CBTBF 
4SOCIATE EDITOR 
EWS EDITOBS 

raATOBB EDITOIt 

SPORTS EDITOR 

COPY EDITOB 

CIBCUtATIOIf MAKAGEB 

BTJ8ETEBS MANAGER 

ADVERTISING MANAGES 

ABT EDITOB 



DAVE DOUCETTE 

JON MILLER 

Sl'ZY GI.AVE, BAUL BAMIREZ 

GAYLE MoEIiROY 

Bill SEDMAK 

KABEN SCHMIDT 

LIDIA YALEIXA 

JOYCE WEBER 

BON BATES 

LISA HEWE1 




Applications 
Senate Vacori 
Due Today 

Applications for the v 
sophomore Senate seat musi 
completed and turned [ n to \ 
President Chuck Massey orDl 
tor of 'Student Activities, | 
Marian McNeely by this aftent 

Any sophomore who is i f 
time student with a 2,0 an£ 
is eligible for the seat audi 




January 18, 1967 Page 3 



To Edison JC; 
ndo Monday Night 



pick 



'W Mh»tb funny... % thouakt t « M t 
<o sleep ir, -the Senate office!" 



up applications from f 
sey's office in the SAC ftiTf 
or Miss McNeely's office. AL 

The vacancy was caused b;| 
graduation of sophomore 
Linda Cavill. 



Dean Allison Visits Europe; 
Moscow Highlight Of Trip 



i 



by Gayle McElroy 
Feature Editor 

What was once a 12th century 
fortress and is presently the fifth 
largest city in the world, proved 
to be the highlight of Dean Paul 
W. Allison's European tour, No- 
vember 2-28. 

Moscow, the heart of the Com- 
munist world, exposed many in- 
triguing and unusual places Rank- 
ing high on his list were the 
Kremlin (including the Palace of 
Congresses and several museums), 
the Bolshoi Ballet, Lenin's tomb, 
the G.U.M , the State Department 
Store. Before the Revolution, 
G.U.M. was the center of Mos- 
cow's retail trade and now some 
200,000 people visit it daily. 

An interesting fact disclosed by 
Dean Allison was the too-perfect 
preservation of Lenin's body. It 
became the general c6nsensus of 
the 80 members of the, tour that 
the body was a wax figure. This 
was, of course, denied by their 
Russian guide who 1 accounted for 
the perfect preservation hy. saying 
the body was occasionally re- 
embalmed, a feat which Dean Alli- 
son stated was impossible. 

The Dean of .Special Studies 
went on to add that they did see 
a great deal, but they felt that 
certain things were kept from 
them. He explained this by using 
the University of Moscow as an 
example. 

It seems a member of the tour 
who was interested in viewing the 
laboratories and trying to work 
his way around the 'hem-hawing' 
of the University's vice-president, 
found himself rapidly escorted to 
the first floor to jom the rest of 
the group. 



The University of Moscow, the 
Dean added, has excellent librar- 
ies, and more than likely, excel- 
lent laboratories. The University, 
with 90% of its students on schol- 
arships, specializes in all branches 
of science. Since the majority of 
students make investments in col- 
lege, the state pays doctors and 
lawyers the same amount as day 
laborers. The education of a Rus- 
sion doctor, 80% of which are 
women, is the equivalent of one 
and a half years of training in 
the U.S. 

Educationally, Dean Allison 
elaborated, France and the Iron 
Curtain countries are aJJ attempt- 
ing to increase the number of 
years of common education for all 
youngsters. Presently children are 
forced to stay in school until 10 
years of age, but they are work- 
ing to raise it to 12. 

Another first for the Dean's 
tour was that for the first time 
in 20 years Moscow airport was 



fogged in. Dean Allison was fr' 
to sit for two days waillnji 
stench-filled-room for fog to u 
When asked about the twii 
commented that he got quite t' 
of cold chicken, canned peau 
cold pickles. 

The tour, sponsored by thed 
parative Education Society,' 
tional School Board Assoclc 
and Thi Delta Kappa, I wis 
stops in Paris, Copenhagen, I 
Berlin, East Berlin, Czechosltmr. 
and Rumania. Its purpose wt 
compare the education behiai 
Iron Curtain. t 

So tar, Dean Allison has r' 
lectures to the student peuo:' 
guidance group and to the M. 
Club at the Congregational Ot" 
in Lake Worth. A later lech* 
being planned for interested f 
dents and faculty in the Aui 
ium, where the Dean will r 
his delight in returning anj| 
future plans "to spend any t 
abroad in free countries." > 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



I 



Media Deadline 
JuRimry 31 



MEDIA, PBJC's literary maga- 
zine, is accepting material for 
publication until January 31. 

Students may submit their short 
stories, short plays, essays, poems, 
to Mr. Graham in AD 19. 

The contributions printed in the 
spring represent the best literary 
work done by students. 




The Pacers head into Ft. Pierce tonight to entertain 
Indian River Junior College. The cagers currently hold a 
3-10 record, and are well ahead of last year's disastrous season. 
The roundball squad has been bolstered by the addition of 
5'9" guard Jeff Stover and the hot-shooting of Shawn McElroy. 
Last year's unit lost twice to Indian River, and this year face 
a greater threat from high-scoring Bob Snyder, who averages 
30 points a game for the Pioneers. Game time for the contest 
is 8:00 p.m. 

* * * 

Coach Tanner is still having his troubles keeping his play- 
ers eligible for an entire season. Cagers Tom Nead, Ken 
Waters and Lincoln Thomas are ineligible, and serve no use 
to the squad in street clothes. Even so, Coach Tanner is con- 
tinuing to "teach" the Pacer ball hawks how to shoot, pass and 
rebound in the game of basketball. Several players have re- 
sounded with amazing quickness, but others still have a long 
-way to go. 

* * * 

All hope is not lost, students, for PBJC still has 11 more 
games. So in the meantime, would students keep down the 
ehant "State's our Fate." .•. . Attendance at Pacer games also 
has skyrocketed to a record high, as less than 50 people were 
at the St. John's game. Basketball players do tend to get 
nervous and excited in front of such huge turnouts. Surely then, 
a few more students will be just what the cagers need to keep 
them on their toes. Our next home game is with the Orlando 
Highlanders. If history repeats itself, Coach Tanner's cagers 
are in for another packed house of screaming Pacer fans, led 
"by the Peep . . . ooopsl Pep club. Noise also has presented 
a problem at games, since the cheerleaders have complained 
about not being able to hear their cheers. The only remedy this 
writer can suggest is that the , cheerleaders ask the "spirited" 
student body to be a little less boisterous as they yell their 
cheers. Well, it could work! 

* it * 

I wonder how many people noticed at the last game what 
a "shot in the arm" hot-handed Charley Wright was. The 
sophomore guard continuously pumped in 30-foot one-handers. 
It seems quite unusual to the BOX SCORE that such a basket- 
ball talent should be left on the bench to gain splinters. After 
all, the object of the game is to make baskets, not wear out 
seats of basketball uniforms . . . 

* * * 

Students interested in playing varsity baseball this season 
must attend a meeting at 3:30 this afternoon in room PE-5 in 
the Gym. 

Anyone who cannot attend this meeting should see Coach 
Stockton. 

* * * 

An organizational meeting for Women's varsity golf and 
tennis will be held tomorrow at 3:30 in Room 5 of the gym. 

Any woman student interested should be at this meeting 
or see Miss Mclntyre. 

A schedule of matches will be distributed at this meeting. 

* * * 

Applications for positions on the Intramural and Recrea- 
tional Board are due in Gym office 4-L at noon today. 

* * * 

Well, fans, this ends the first B(-»X SCORE. So until 
we meet again in print, just remember: "Look for the Box, 
and you will find the Score." 



*RATegN|TY HANDBOOK'. vV A PRIMAL CONCERN OF m 

F^TeRNWl$TO|(2lN6rOUTT>ie INPIVIPUAUTY Of TYPICAL ( 
AMERICAN SOYS' FFZCW EV£ptf WALK Of LI FE, " 




RADIO Hi-Fi INC. 

1500 South Dixie 
West Palm Beach 



10% discount on Auto Stereo tape players 
and tapes to all PBJC students and faculty. 



by Bill Sedmak 
Sports Editor 

Edison Junior College won a sur- 
prisingly easy victory over the 
Pacers last Friday night, 81-67 in 
the losers' gym. 

Pacer forward Shawn McElroy' s 
27 point output was to no avail as 
the taller and talented Buccaneers 
continuously pulled away from 
Palm Beach with 10 point margins. 

At half-time the Pacers were 
down by only one basket; but in 
the second half Edison poured it 
on and outscored Palm Beach 
37-24. Edison had four players 
hit in double figures and com- 
pletely dominated the backboards. 
High man again for the Pacer 
Cagers was former Seacrest star, 
Shawn McElroy with 27 points, 
while Ric Bradshaw notched 11 
markers and Steve McDonald 
threw in 10. The loss leaves PBJC 
with a 3-10 record for the season. 

The Cagers face Indian River 
Junior College tonight at 8: 00 p.m. 
at Fort Pierce. 

Prep Cagers 

Invited Here 

For 88 Game 

All county high school basket- 
ball coaches and their teams have 
been invited to the home game on 
Thursday, January 26, against 
Miami-Dade Junior College North. 

The purpose of inviting the 
teams is to give the high school 
players a chance to view our facil- 
ities, and to stimulate our own 
students to attend, according to 
Mrs. Elizabeth Erling, Athletic 
Director. 

The Saturday, February 3, home 
game against the Junior College 
of Broward County has been des- 
ignated as "Club Night" by the 
athletic department. 

All campus organizations have 
been invited to attend, and partici- 
pating groups will be Recognized 
during halftime. 



BULLETIN 

Shawn McElroy's 22 points fail- 
ed to score a Pacer victory Mon- 
day night as Miami-Dade South 
defeated PBJC 84-70. The Pacers' 
record now stands at <$A" 



ANNIE OAKLEY SAYS: 

"I'M SETTING MY SIGHTS 

ON A SURE-FIRE 

STEAK DINNER." 




BONANZA STEAK DINNER 
WANT STEAK SANDWICH 
P CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK PUTTER 

BONANZA 

SIRLOIN PIT 

t029 N. Congress* Ave, 








^f^I^^$B^%' ' ;# *V !*! 



BART BROOKS, 53, tries to place the ball in the rim duruv 
action of the Orlando game last term. The Pacers face Orlanc 
Monday night at home. Game time is 8:00 p.m. 



Do you have 
what it takes? 




Reporters, wanted, preferably 
alive, armed \*iifh sharp pencils, 
+hic<- soled shoes and plenty of 
energy ar\d enthusiasm. 

feature, ne^B, and sports 
writers are needed by the 
geacfhctDinnber. Apply m -the 
Beachcomber offices ,n 4-he 
SAC building. 



-pp" 



i 



Page 4 January 18, 1967 



£s v ^>- - . ,;,r.,^,««r5. .^aK^JS 




Pacer's 
Pride 



Indications are that the 
Dental Hygiene Depart- 
ment can do little wrong. 
Again this week our Pacer's 
Pride, Gayla Breedlove, is 
a major from the aforemen- 
tioned clean teeth society. 

Gayla, at 19, has gradu- 
ated from St Augustine 
High and spent one year at 
St. Johns JC before trans- 
ferring to PBJC this year. 

A member of Tri Omega 
and the Cheerleaders, 
where she shouts a lot, we 
think Gayla is worth all 
that shouting! 



r aculty changes on campus hi- 
de a new professor, three pres- 
sors on sabatical leave and one 
iming from leave. 
ifss Rose ML. Biancarosa, of 
a Language Department, has 
J ane to Europe She plans to hve 
in Spain for two months; then in 
France two months in addition to 
touring Europe extensively. Miss 

Dmt§l Hfgieniil 

4y©re§e$ 175, 
Rmke$ Awmd 

Miss Susan Stone, sophomore 
dental hygiene student, was 
awarded the anuual Anderson 
Memorial Scholarship, announced 
Dr. Theodore Engel, chairman of 
dental health services department. 

Dr. Paul Shelton, chairman of 
the Dental Health Services Advis- 
ory Committee of Palm Beach 
County Dental Society, stated Miss 
Stone's academic average is a 
3.75. She has made all A's except 
for a B in archery. 

The award, named for the 
founder of L M. Anderson Dental 
Supply Co. and donated by the 
company, is based on scholarship 
and leadership 



Biancarosa hopes to enrich her 
French and Spanish courses by 
living among the people of Spain 
and France She also will visit 
the archives, schools, colleges and 
collect movies, slides, maps and 
pictures as enrichment materials. 

Mrs. Esther C. Holt is attending 
the University of Florida studying 
for her doctoral in Junior College 
Curriculum. She also hopes to 
complete her professional require- 
ments in the field of accounting. 

Mr. George T. Tate, Assistant 
of Services, is to go on sabatical 
leave February. He is to study 
Florida Atlantic University's mas- 
ters program of Administration 
and Supervision to become certi- 
fied in his field by the state. Tate 
has been taking night courses at 
FAU for the past year. He is to 
return to the campus September 1. 

Mr. Charles L. Sutherland Jr., 
Social Science Department, is back 
from sabatical leave at the Uni- 
versity of Florida. He completed 
his work on his Doctorate degree 
in Higher Education. 

Miss Julia Galbaugh, Dental 
Hygiene Department, is new to 
our campus this semester. She re- 
ceived her Bachelor in Science 
from the University of Alabama 
and her isasters in Public Health 



OLYMm 

SPORT SHOP 

TEAM OUTFITTERS 

Golf - Tennis - Archery 

Badftitton - Table Tennis 

Baseball - Basketball 

Football 

Call: 58 2- 5 ISO 

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Lake Worth 




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• JOHN MgYEtt 

• LONDON FOG 
e MISTER PANTS 
e BASS WEiJUNS 



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• HASPfi. SUITS 

• GANT SMI9TS 

• GORDON K»0 COATS 
» ALAN PAINE SWEATI4S 
e LONDON POG 



329 Worth Ave- Palm Beach 



Teachers' Sabatical Leaves; 
New Dental Hygiene Prof essor 



from the University of North Caro- 
lina. Since graduation, in 1954, she 
has worked as a professor at the 
University of Alabama; as a 
Hygiene consultant for the states 
of Alabama and Georgia. Miss 
Galbaugh took into consideration 
the opportunities, faculty and the 
challenge to teach again when 
she decided to come to PBJC. 



Copeland's 
$1,000 Prize 
To PBJC Girl 

Miss Laura Riddoch, a fresh- 
man in the Dental Hygiene pro. 
gram, won a $1,000 scholarship 
for her twenty-five word essay she 
entered m the statewide contest 
sponsored by the Copeland Sau- 
sage Company. 

More than 1,600 contestants 
ranging m age from four to 83 
entered the contest. 

The prize money goes directly 
to the scholarship committee and 
is released at the beginning of 
each semester 



Europe Study Abroa 
Available For PBJC 



Dr. Harold C. Manor has ap- 
proved the formation of a group 
of 30 students to participate in 
the American International Acad- 
emy's European study program 
for the summer of 1967. 

The group, under the direction 
of Mr. Josh Crane, speech instruc- 
tor, and his wife, offers students 
an opportunity of traveling and 
studying five weeks in Europe 
while earning four credit hours at 
a total cost of $745. Credit is given 
with Westminster College, a 90- 
year-old fully-accredited institu- 
tion in Salt Lake City, Utah. 

The course involves the study of 
art in Rome and Florence, politi- 
cal science in Switzerland, music 
in Pans, and English literature in 
London. Students are to spend ap- 
proximately one week in each cen- 
ter, the fifth week taken with 
transportation. The extended time 
in the cultural centers allows the 
students free time to sight-see and 
shop on their own 

The $745 includes round-trip let 
flight from New York, room and 
board in the Academy's five cen- 
ters in Rome, Switzerland, Paris 
and London, transportation on the 
continent, and scheduled field 
studies and social activities. It 
does not include personal inci- 
dentals such as laundry, gifts, 
and entertainment other than 
scheduled activities. Students are 



to provide their own transit 
tion to and from New Yotk. 1 

The group in scheduled to fe 
New York on June 21, retis 
on July 26. \ 

Mr. Crane is presently tit 
applications in his office, up< 
in the Auditorium. Students vrl 
accepted on a first-come Im&I 

Profs' Cfiapfe' 
Reorganizes 
In PB County! 

The Palm Beach Chapter ii 
American Association of lh] 
sity Professors was reactivate: 
October of 1966, breakinf! 
three-year silence here. 

AAUP is a national organite 
of university professors tfc 
deals' with professional profe 
concerning salary, tenure, 6& 
ademic freedom. Local duje 
deal with the immediate prate 
on their campuses. 

The officers elected fot( 
PBJC chapter were Mr. M 
Smith, department of m& 
languages, president; Mr. fl 
Becherer, department of K£ 
science, vice president; Mr. Ei 
aid Busselle, department of c 
munications, secretary-treasc 



A > 



4 „ 










FIRST-PLACE WINNER, Don Tenerelli, left, and Barry Mi 
Donald, second-place winner, second from right, match sL* 
in chess while James Merola, Mike Miller, and Mark Mi 
bacher, 1. to r., observe. 

Chess tournament finalists are: Don Tenerelli, first; Bar 
MacDonald, second; Len Sciuto, third; Mark Laubacit 
fourth; Joanne Lobianco, fifth and Robert Royall, sixth. Fstf 
second- and third-place winners were awarded trophies r 
fourth-, fifth- and sixth-place winners received chess h(d 



?i>*$totte 



PBJC STUDENTS AND 
FACULTY: 

Tires at Dealer Prices 

20 Discount per gallon 

(all with PBJC I.D.) 





ange To 




endafion 




by Dave Doucette 
Editor-in-Chief 

The Palm Beach Junior College 
Advisory Board met last Friday 
and formed their recommendation 
to the school board concerning the 
proposed name change for the 
college 

The action of the advisory board 
was based upon a request by Rob- 
ert R. Johnson, vice-chairman of 
the Board of Public Instruction, 
that the school board conduct a 
survey to determine whether Palm 
Beach Junior College should be 
re-named "Palm Beach Commu- 
nity College." 

The school board authorized the 
study and then turned the matter 
over to the advisory board. 

The board's recommendation 



was sent to Superintendent of Pub- 
lic Instruction, Robert W. Fulton, 
and at press time it was not known 
if the advisory board's decision 
would be announced before the 
next regular school board meeting 
on February 8. 



Johnson contacted Dr Harold C. 
Manor, college president, before 
making the request at January 
17's school board meeting and 
learned that Manor did not favor 
changing the name of the college. 

Manor stated several reasons 



why he favored the name remain- 
ing the same. 

"After 33 years enough people 
have gone through Palm Beach 
Junior College so that no matter 
what the name is people will re- 
member the college as it is," he 




VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 




Vol. XXXVin-No, 17 



Lake Worm, Florida 



Wednesday, January 25, 1967 



said. 

He added that the national repu- 
tation of the college that has de- 
veloped over the years would 
suffer seriously. 

Some question arose as to 
whether or not it was legal to 
take the word 'junior' from the 
name of a Florida public junior 
college. 

In the State School Board Regu- 
lations under the duties and pow- 
ers of the state junior college 
board, item 14 says that the 
board shall 'approve ftie name or 
change in name of any junior col- 
lege.' 'State junior colleges' are 
referred to continually throughout 
the regulations. 

Dr. Manor pointed out that the 
Board of Public Instruction could 
(continued on page 2) 




wr. 



3»'^. 



Pianist In Concert 

At Assembly Program 

In PBJC Auditorium 









:> 




AMONG THE numerous students trying out 
for Arthur Miller's "The Crucible" were, from 



! 

BBS 

('Comber staff photo by Tom klsko) 

left to right, Sarah Blair, Leroy Barker, Carol 
Suhr, Dale Auglund, and Burt Merriam. 



Cast Chosen For Production 
Of The Crucible' In March 



10TH 8 CONGRESS LAKE WORTH 



by Raul Ramirez 
News Editor 

Twenty one students, eleven men 
and twelve women, have been 
selected to participate in the 
March 2, 3, and 4 College Players 
presentation of "The Crucible." 

The Shadows 
To Perform 

Here Friday 

The Nation-Rocking Shadows 
from Leesburg are playing at a 
joint PBJC-Marymount College 
dance this Friday night, from 8:00 
p.m. until midnight in the SAC 
Lounge. 

Admission is free to PBJC stu- 
dents and dates for the SGA spon- 
sored event; dress is semi-sport. 

The dance is the result of a 
joint venture by the two colleges 
to bring more big-name entertain- 
ment on campus by combining 
efforts and budgets. 

The dance is the first of several 
sponsored by the Student Govern- 
ment Association. Bands for the 
dances are procured by the Senate 
social committee. 



Pam Makey is to portray Abigail 
Williams, the sexy, dissassemb- 
ling, beautiful, antagonistic lover 
of John Proctor, characterized by 
Ronnie Gies and who is caught 
between Abigail and his wife, cold 
Elizabeth, impersonated by Mar- 
tha Weldon. 

Portraying Reverend Samuel 
Parris, who thinks everyone is 
out to ruin him, is John Murphy. 
Another preacher, Reverend John 
Hale, who knows 'all about 
witches,' is casted by Burt Mer- 
riam. 

Other students chosen to the 
cast of "The Crucible" are Karen 
Koudelik, who is to portray Betty, 
Reverend Parris' wife, Kay Fel- 
der, Wendy Dennison, Karen Spad- 
acene, Leroy Barker, Laurie 
Clark, Pat Britton, and Janet 
Findling. 

Other cast members are Gerald 
Matthews, Leu Steenken, Buddy 
Robson, Andy Pinkney, Bob Holley, 
Geof Binney, Widge Blount, and 
Dale Auglund. 

Possessor of a strong contemp- 
orary meaning, "The Crucible" is 
a story of mass hysteria in the 
1600's witch-hunt, and has been 
described by a critic as "the trag- 
edy of man's own stupidity." It is 
considered one of Arthur Miller's 



best plays. . 

The production is directed by 
Fred Coggin and assistant direc- 
tors Sarah Blair, Terryi Beaver 
and George Randolph. 



Celebrated pianist, Miss Ruth 
Slenczynska, presents a concert at 
10:30 a.m. Monday, January 30, in 
the Auditorium Included in the 
program are selections from Liszt, 
Chopin, DeBussy and Teleman. 

At the age of four, Miss Slen- 
sczynska gave her first recital 
after only II months of playing 
the piano, earning the name "the 
greatest child prodigy of the 20th 

9 Appointed 
To Committee 
On Frolics 

At Thursday's Senate meeting, 
Senate President Sherry Kallioi- 
nen appointed nine senators to 
a committee to coordinate club 
participation in Spring Frolics. 

Selected for the committee were 
Nancy Barnette, Barbara Calhoun, 
Laurie Clark, Phil Craun, Barbara 
Haun, Karen Jacobs, Manlee 
James, Dave Parker and Chris 
Stephens. 

The committee is preparing a 
letter to be sent to all campus 
organizations explaining their part 
in Spring Frolics weekend. 



Century " Since her debut, she has 
made more than 2,000 concert ap- 
pearances and has recorded over 
100 compositions. 

As a child, she studied under 
Rachmaninoff and later substi- 
tuted for Paderewski while on 
tour. Her own concert appearances 
have taken her repeatedly to 
Europe, Africa, the Far East, and 
the Orient, and she has performed 
with the Boston Pops and New 
York Philharmonic Orchestras. 

Besides being a pianist, Miss 
Slenczynska is a teacher and thi 
author of two books and numerou 
articles. She has been the recipi 
ent of many honors and awards, 
including The Golden Cross of 
Merit from Poland, and is a mem- 
ber of the International Institute 
of Arts and Letters, Geneva, Switz- 
erland. 

When asked how much she prac- 
tices, the reply was, "Every avail- 
able minute ... I can't live on 
the past." 

The two remaming asembly pre- 
sentations for the year include 
The Clebanoff Strings and Orches- 
tra on February 17 and Lawrenc 
Spivak, moderator of "Meet th< 
Press," on March 1. 



!*", t. 




CIRCLE K MEMBERS Keith Hughes, left, 
and John Fulford spread flowers on the hood 
of one of several cars which the club deco- 



('Comber staff photo by John Crystal) 

rated for last Friday's South Florida County 
Fair Parade. 



~v*~ 



ft» f 

fj 



Page 2 January 25, 1967 



I 




wmmmmmsmm 




Weekday Warrior 

The day is the 19th of January and Miss Marian McNeely, 
PBJC's "Weekday Warrior," has just finished casing the SAC 
Lounge. 

Horrors! Of all dastardly deeds imaginable, someone, 
singly or not, has filched a number of ashtrays; or has the 
'Splendid Sluth" simply miscounted? 

Could she have? Is this at all possible? Once again — 
"One, two, three .. . seven, eight"— 

Nosireebob! The riled "Regal Robin" has discovered that 
only eight (yes, only eight) of 30 ashtrays donated by Dr. 
Rudd are still present in the SAC Lounge. 

So concludes an episode in the life of that fantastic 
"Feathered Fouler." Take heed students, she may be back. 

In so many words, kids . . . grow up! 

Ivy-Covered PBGC? 

The proposal by School Board vice-chairman, Robert 
Johnson, to investigate the possibilities of renaming Palm 
Beach Junior College to Palm Beach Community College 
causes us to wonder if Mr. Johnson researched his proposal 
before introducing it. 

One of his reasons for suggesting the name change is the 
act that because of the college's specialized business, profes- 
mal, and technological courses the name 'junior' college is 
isleading. On the contrary, the majority of the course offer- 
gs at the college are on the university parallel level and the 
tme 'community' college would lead many prospective stu- 
ents to believe that PBJC is a four year college. 

The name community' college would label PBJC as a 
small ivy-covered, three or four building college controlled 
by the city fathers and offering courses in basketweaving, knit- 
ting, and other such trivia, to keep the townspeople occupied 
ia their idle time. 

Palm Beach Junior College is the oldest public junior 
college in Florida, and possesses a national reputation that is 
matched by few. PBJC is well known in national competitive 
circles (top awards have been won by the forensics program 
and the Beachcomber) and the name Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege is highly respected by national educators. 

A name change would destroy an outstanding reputation 
tediously constructed over the years by the students, faculty, 
and administrators, past and present, of Palm Beach Junior 
College. 

Johnson should seriously reconsider his proposal to re- 
name Palm Beach Junior College. We think it is a proposal 
made with little forethought and would be of no conceivable 
service to the college, or those who benefit from its presence. 




CCE®(MB@C3 



»ad Wta«£TJS,Tw ! ' £ paW1 » h «d weekly through™* the ftdl 
College Pre,,,, Association. ° Fl0 ™» Junior 



EDITOn-IN-CHIES' 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 
NEWS EDITORS 
FEATCBE EDITOH 
SPORTS ETHTOK 
COPT EDITOR 
C1BOOT.ATIOW MANAGER 
BU8IKE88 MANAGER 
ADVERTISING MANAGBB 
ABT EDITOR 



DAVE DOBCETTE 

JOJT MIJJCBR 

SDZY GLAVK, BAUI, RAMIREZ 

OAYMB McEtROY 

BILL SEDMAK 

KAREN SCHMIDT 

I.IDIA VALEIXA 

JOYCE WEBER 

RON BATES 

LISA HEWEY 




Advisory Board Decision! 



(continued from page 1) 
not change the name of the cat 
lege, but only suggest to the state 
junior college board that it be 
done. 

At Thursday's Senate meeting 
a resolution was unanimously 
passed recommending to the mem- 
bers of the school board that they 
halt all surveys or actions that 
might lead to promote the renam- 
ing of Palm Beach Junior College. 

The resolution was authored and 



submitted by sophomore Senator 
Burt Wilkins. 

When contacted about the reso- 
lution and vice-chairman John- 
son's request for the name change 
he said, "One frustrated, inexperi- 
enced Republican School Board 
member gets swept into office by 
a political landslide which he had 
nothing to do with and immedi- 
ately Palm Beach Junior College 
is expected to compromise thirty- 
four years of heritage." 




Pacer's Pride 




Wff'f'jf*?! 

83, J* 



('Comber staff photo by Dave Doucette) 

Kathy Atkinson, long-time water skier, above aver- 
age bowler, medical assistant aficionado, a prime choice 
for this week's Pacer's Pride. 

Kathy is an 18-year-old Riviera Beach graduate 
who thinks the perfect life is to become an airline 
stewardess, after working one year in a doctor's office 
as a receptionist. 

Looks like there'll be a substantial influx of male 
patients for a certain doctor. 



261 Named 

To Dean's List 
For Fall Term 

Students who carried 15 or m 
hours and made a 3.0 or Ike 
average for the fall trimester r 
placed on the Dean's List. Tr 
are as follows: ) 

Carolyn Abell, Jeanne Aduat, i 
ma Albertson, Carol Anderson, £' 
son Andrews, William AndrattB.Jt 
Antonsen, Deborah Anyzeskl, Ccs" 
zon Arzalem, Isabel Avlrott, ItatJ 
Bagby f Laura Baker, Richard h 
leau, Janet Baricavich, Nick Batii 

John Barulic, John Batho, Ruis? 
Bean, Helen Beagley, Terry Den-* 
Dennis Beggrow, SUBanno Benin 
Katherine Bentley, Susan Beats? 
Helnrlch Bettich, Terry Bias, Brf 
Blair, Lynne Bouchard, Judith B« 
Nicholas Bougls. [ 

Beverly Brack, Gary BreltonW, 
Michael Brlimt, Tina Brtnson, Jut 
Brltch, Barbara Brltton, B«i«C 
Brcxson, Dennis Burmelater, Ilttf 
Camnciio, Rena Canlpo, Dom ft 
taya, Stephen Chamber a, Hȴ 
Chnse, I.reurene Clark, Llnila C* 
ton. 

Kim Clements, Martha ColJs 
Sydney Cook, Eenee Cooloy,' Bn 
Cooper, Mary Copelanil, Katie 
Cox, Phillip Craun, QlomU Cm 
Deborah Dahlen, Terry Day, P»M 
Dean, Joseph Diberafdtno, fe 
Dodd, Barbara Dorner, wltli 
Douglass. 

Susan Duncan, Joanne Ounl 
Qa.il Bckes, Lynette ffldwnrdu, Hi 
garet Bno, Jeanne JDrrett, K« 
Fedak, Anita Fishm&n, Wanda Fs 
Simmons, Judith Pleanor, Bin; 
THodder, John Foster, Jtnry Frttt 
Adrian Gabaldon, Patricia Qnlix 
Norman Qeer. 

Deldre Ollmore, Nancy Oof fe, Or 
Goss, Charles Grler, Hugh CliMt 
Pamela Grohmann, Roger Giitt 
Beta Huokworth, John Hal], Ite 
Hallock, Carl Hardy, Charlotte Bi 
tune, Robert Hasko, Itoisald Hit 
Ofella Hayes, Elaine Haynlt, U 
Herndon. 

Kobert Herrault, Jnnn Heato, fe 
ert Hines, Leland Hodgklns, S« 
Hogg, Joyce Holmes, Katliryn H« 
Larel Hoskins, Robert How 
David Howes, Karen Jacobs Of 
James, Sylvia James, Richard Jvt 
Barrie Johnson, Patricia Jghw 
Wayne Johnson. 

Sandra Kahler, ■William Kr 
Eichard King, Patricia Kloka, J« 
phen Klvi, Daniel Klolscr, Cm 
Koran, Karen Koudellk, Stti 
Kozak, Edward Krauso, Catliw 
Krueger, Richard Krura, Ituth Ks. 

(continued on poerc i) 



Pacers End Famine; 
Drop Orlando 71-69 




aawiiiiiwMHiMiMiiniiiiwMni 



ttSt 



Dear Editor: 

Word on campus has it c' 
Senate President Sherry Kalli:^* 
and sophomore senator Burt't 
kins are starting their own cr 
using the SGA as the main ac- 
tion. Recently I attended a & 
ing to see if this was valid r 
foand that every word was tr 
with the proceedings looking r 
like a side show than a go.t 
mental procedure. At times I f 
that mass chaos would break' 
with the lack of control t 
voiced opinions by Sherry U 
oinen making discussions of b. 
ness almost impossible. 

Constant outbursts by Burt I 
kins put the icing on the cake i 
I could see that many sew ' 
were perturbed with the situat- 
Myself, just being a visitor, h: 
this even more perplexing, t 
having had training in selk: 
trol, 

It is a shame that order civ 
be kept and the meetings r 
smoothly since the senate tvf 
sents the student body. Senate 
visors are at a loss as to ho* 
handle the chronic outburst \ 
Senator Wilkins and the Jack * 
leadership shown by Senate rV 
ident Kallioinen. It seems thatf 
tion should be taken against t' 
dynamic duo but I am at a l' 
as to who would handle iKi t " 

If the students would at:;, 
these meetings, which "progte 
every Thursday at 11:00, fr 
would find an interesting corcj*' 
son between them and the { 
circus attractions across i 
nation. 1 

A Circus Fan, 
Duane C. Standish 

! 



by -Kent Mitchell 

An eleven-game losing streak 
was broken Monday night as 
Shawn McElroy picked up a sag- 
ging Pacer five in the second half 
to defeat Orlando 71-69. 

Palm Beach led at halftime 37- 
32, but Orlando came back in the 
third period with eight straight 
.points and the Pacers trailed by 
three, as they suddenly went cold. 

McElroy, who only scored three 
points in the first half, went on. 
a nine minute scoring spree in 
which he scored 15 straight points. 

Palm Beach went ahead for 
good on a layup by Rick Brad- 



shaw with four minutes to go. 
Lloyd Dollins blocked what seem- 
ed to be an easy tap-in as the 
buzzer sounded to save the game. 

The Pacers out played Orlando 
in every phase of the game. They 
out rebounded the taller Highland- 
ers 45-41 with Bradshaw and Tom 
McLaren getting nine and eight 
respectively. 

Charlie Wright scored 10 points 
in the first half to keep the Pacers 
hot. 

Palm Beach now has a 4-12 over- 
all record. 

The Pacers' next contest is to- 
morrow night against Miami-Dade 
North here at the college. 



t 

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> 






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i ii 



TONY LATOUR of Indian River Junior College grabs a re- 
bound away from Pacer Ric Bradshaw during last Wednes- 
day's game in Fort Pierce. The Pioneers won 99 to 80. 




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January .2 5, 1967 Page 3 




JTJtJT 



fT 



f- 'TVal 



oxs 




K 



ors 







1 by Bill Sedmak 
/ Sports Editor 



c; 



Last week I had the pleasure of talking to Pacer basketball coach 
Jim Tanner. The purpose of my visit to the eager coach was to ask 
about the 12 scholarships allocated to boys who play basketball for 
PBJC. It came to the attention of the Box Score that most o! these 
scholarships go to local talent (meaning area high school grads). 

My suggestion to Coach Tanner was, why not try out-of-state re- 
cruiting. He answered me by saying, "I would definitely like to recruit 
out-of-state talent from Kentucky, Ohio and other basketball capitals. 
The main reason I cannot is that our college athletic program offers 
no rooming facilities or training table setup for the incoming athletes." 

Coach Tanner also pointed out the total scholarship comes to $250, 
and when the out-of-state tuition is tallied, the athlete is left with many 
expenses to be paid out of his own pocket. This is one facet of our 
program that Coach Tanner feels hinders the squad in producing a 
winning team. 

I intervened and mentioned the idea of recruiting in the state, but 
trying the northern and southern parts. Coach Tanner admitted he 
had already contacted several boys from the Tampa area, but had lost 
out to the bigger universities in the state. 

I then questioned the Pacer coach on whether or not he felt an 
assistant basketball coach was needed. His answer was a definite 'Yes." 
Tanner feels an assistant would be a big factor in helping him coach 
the Pacer five. Why hasn't an assistant coach been selected? Simply 
because the financial part of being an assistant coach isn't very 
lucrative. 

I asked Coach Tanner why the cagers haven't fulfilled their billed 
expectations. He cited many instances, but basically ineligibility and 
injuries have consistently hurt the Pacers this year. I agreed with 
Tanner on this viewpoint, ' but actually the Box Score feels lack of 
experience has hampered the roundballers the most this season. Also, 
the absence of a strong center and capable ball handlers hasn't helped 
the situation. 

Naturally a remedy is needed for this problem. The only answer 
the Box Score can give is to Initiate a stronger recruiting program 
with less emphasis on quantity and more on the quality of the indi- 
vidual. Only then will PBJC field a competitive basketball team capable 
of winning more than their share of games. 




Big Appetite? 

You can eat for 

PEANUTS 

at the 

COUE 6£ CORNER 

2701 LUCERNE 
LAKE WORTH 



Get together with the 
gang and paddle 
on down to 







BUCK'S SURF SHOP 

Where the Surf Is Always Up J! 
2054 NE 2nd St. DEERFIELD BEACH 



EZ 



l-R 



Activities 



Coed Bowling 

An organizational meeting will 
be held February 1, at 3:45 in PE- 
5. All clubs must attend this meet- 
ing or see Miss Blanton (office 
3C in the gym) with a team roster 
of 12 people. 

All games will be played at 7: 15 
p.m. in the Pacer Gym; there will 
be 8 sessions. Anyone interested 
in officiating should contact Miss 
Blanton. 

I-R Directors 

Bob Rehberg is the men's stu- 
dent director this semester. Bob 
Shackford is the assistant direc- 
tor. Six to eight more men will be 
appointed to assist them. 

The women's student director 
is Debbie Dahlen and her assistant 
is Betsy Boyce. Six to eight more 
women will be appointed to assist 
them. 

Men's Softball 

A softball organizational meet- 
ing to be held at 4:00, January 
31, in PE-5. A maximum roster 
is 14. Mr. Collins (office 3B) has 
details if you are unable to at- 
tend this meeting. This will be 15 
sessions, and officials are needed. 

Organizational Dates 

Archery: co-ed organizational 
meeting April 4. 

Badminton: men, women and 
co-ed organizational meeting 
March 28. 

Golf: co-ed organizational meet- 
ing in March. 

Swimming: men, women and 
co-ed— Spring Term. 

Tennis: co-ed, to be arranged. 

Volleyball: men— February 28, 
women— March 21. 




definitely 
boss 



Ivy marked wild! . . ■ 

with wmdowpane 

checks outlining the 

tapered cut of this 

cotton oxford cloth 

shirt. Wide track 

stripe or slub finish 

plus button down 

collar, front and back 

plackets, locker loop. 

Cut out colors: blue, 

light green, yellow, 

pink. 13V2-16. 

student shop, 

fourth floor 

DOWNTOWN 

MIAMI 

(at all 6 Burdine's 

stores) 



stratoxsTHi's 



mm 



JJJW 



Page 4 January 25, 1967 









Jt 




* i**J 



It «> 



.'/ / 



/?-.•-- 








THE BELLS TOLL FOR PBJC as donor r<qop»ber Hie photo) 

Ector O. Munn adjusts the tape on an elec- plifies bell music through loud speakers, 

trie Carillon, given in memory of his plays "The Academic Festival Overture" 

brother Gernee. The Carillon, which am- at noon and at five, "Now the Day is Over." 



Sports Day 
At M-D North 

The Winter Terra Sport's Day is 
to be held at Miami-Dade Junior 
Coliege, at their North Campus 
on February 4. Seven junior col- 
leges will attend the Winter Term 
Sport's Day to vie for top honors 

Last term the FJCC District IV 

jort's Day was held on the PBJC 

Impus. The Pacers attained 

urth place with 69 points. 

Activities include badminton, 

chery, and softball. 

All those interested in partici- 
pating in Sport's Day must have 
paid their activity fee and must' 
have school insurance. If interest- 
ed, contact one of the following 
instructors in the gym: 

M. Jane Leaf, Betty G. Blanton, 
Mary H. Mclntyre, Harris D. Mc- 
Girt, Rayburn L. Daughtery, Jack 
E. Stockton or Ronald L. Collins. 

Transportation and lunch will be 
provided by PBJC and Miami- 
Dade North. 



261 Homed To Dean's list 



(continued from page 2) 

Deborah Lanoy, Paulo Lang, Tim- 
othy Lazarus, Bavid Linn, Charles 
IiOgullo, Andrea Longyear, Herbert 
Lozott, John Lynch, Kay Lynn, 
James Macforquhar, Pamela Mackcy, 
Mary Mantmranls, Susan Marcrum, 
Gall Maroum, Dale Martin, Kathcr- 
ine Mathews. 

Karen Matousels, Chailes Mauio, 
Oabriel Mazzeo, Charles McAlilev, 
Sandra McBrlde, Victoria Mefnnkev, 
Thomas McCoy, Bohwt McGllI, 
nawn McHargue. Thomas MeKnew, 
Susan Mever. Bruce Miller, Cvnthia 
Milton Cheivl Mohl, Kathleen Monk. 
Bienda Morgan. 

Eobert Mourlnp. Sandra Nelson, 
.Tn Moliolson. Janet Norwood, Linda 
N orris John Worrell Jacqueline 
£unn Wayne Orciitt. Georsa Otto 
Ralph Pafost Patricia Palln. Linda 
iavne. Glenda Pearce, Lenis Peever 
Pamela Pifer, John Pitts, Susan 
Povenelli 

Frances Prator, Joseph rrince, 
Marlon Purcell, Oeorjre Pyke, John 
T'alBbeelt. Joel Rappoport, Jamie 
Rei chert. Sandro Keid, Noreen 
"ellly, Roberta Reusch, Craig- Bice, 
Jerri Hitter, Brenda Kallsan, Law- 
rence Rolfe, Francisco Romagosa. 
■a??» e ^. t Ro ,sser, Patricia Hudy, 
Phyllis Bus-sell, Lela Eutledge, Mary 
Eyan, John Samler, Marilyn Schaf- 
n r lJ <a t !' en Schmidt, Grace Schinitt, 
Kuth Schuerman, Kenneth Sebok, 
.Kathleen Seibert, John Shade, Law- 
rence Shawaga, Michael Shinniek 



Anna Sholtls, Band! Shuert, Cheryl 
Slcisler, Kathleen Simmons, .Janis 
Sims, Carol Smith, Grace Smith, 
Roger Smith, Katherine Snow f Dar- 
ey Snyder, Eonald Sowers, John 
Spooner, Jane Spotts, Suzanne Stan- 
field, Edward Stannard, Kenneth 
Steel. 

William Stimson, Connie Stokes, 
Lloyd Stowers, Thomas Bummers, 
Kenneth Swain, Carol Sydow, Joyce 
Teixoira, Karen Tonne, George 
Thomas, Jamie Thompson, Cather- 
ine Toleman, Joan Travis, Linda 
Turner, Louis Valeskl, Janet Van- 
Gelderen, 

Paula Vanetten, Csaba Vedlik, 
John Verner, Lucy Villa, Kalevi 
Vlrolainen, James Wade, Betty 'Wal- 
ker, Gwendolyn Warrmer, Eiehard 
"Weddlngton, Gloria Wellen, Verlene 
AVesthrook, Larry Whipple, Eliza- 
beth White, Sharon White. Jay 
Widdows. 

Sharon Wilcox, Donna Wiles, 
Frederick Willes, Susan Wlllson 
Mary Witmer, Ben Yflrhrough, Bar- 
bara Yates, Anthony Yezzi, J^ewis 
Yohe, Donald Zaksek. 



'"$ 






RADIO HI-FI INC. 

1500 South Dixie 
West Palm Beach 



10% discount on Auto Stereo tape players 
and tapes to all PBJC students and faculty. 




Used surfboard for 
sale, best offer. 
Also one boys and 
girls bicycle. Util- 
ity trailer 4 1 by 8' 
for rent, $l/day. 
710 3rd Ave. S. 

LAKE WORTH 



Tift$fotte 



PBJC STUDENTS AND 
FACULTY: 

Tires at Dealer Prices 

2<fi Discount per gallon 

(all toith PBJC ID.) 




10TH & CONGRESS LAKE WORTH 



WYATT EARP SAYS: 

"i'D STEAK MY REPUTATION 
ON A 

B02TA1TZA 



=^ 



DINNER 




COMPLETE JIZZLIN' SIILOIN 

STEAK »■» 

DINNER 

OCtMNZA STEAK DINNER *| .q 
GIANT STEAK SANDWICH ' 

chdpmo sirloin STEAK puttcr $, 99 

BONANZA 
SIRLOIN PIT 

1029 N. Congress Ave, 

iwnu iiiii iw iiiii mii ii n iiiiM mi iii j i m i HM iiiaaa— wa —nmwaM a wi M ^ ." 



AAUP, Studtnt Senate, FAU Educator 



Pacer Peppers Pooped? 

inrmrt-riiwi n . ,„,„ _, f 

Sponsor Recommend! 



The Pacer Pep Club, whose 
constitution incorporates the cheer- 
leading squad, has been recom- 
mended for disbandment. 

Mrs. Eleanor Britten, sponsor 
of the Pep Club, stated that her 
action was necessary when no offi- 
cers of the club were present for 
a recent meeting. 

Since the cheerleaders are part 
of the club, Mrs. Britten also 
placed the squad on suspension, 
thus not permitting them to cheer 
until the situation is cleared. 

For the present, the situation 
has cleared, at least for the cheer- 
leaders. 

Two of the members of the 
squad met with Dr. Harold Manor, 
president of PBJC, late last week 
to discuss the possibilities of cheer- 
ing at Monday's game (the 23rd). 

ftecepfbi Fetes 
Bond Members 

College President Dr. Harold C. 
Manor and the faculty steering 
committee .are sponsoring a recep- 
tion tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 
in the SAC Lounge. 

The purpose of the reception is 
to honor Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Robert W. Fulton, 
school board members, and the 
college advisory board. 



At that time it was fr,, 
that Mrs. Britten's reconW 
was just that; the dissolve*,* 
the club would depend upon" 
by the Student Activities Or 
tee; and the cheerleaders? 
cheer until such action was; 
coming, " 

Mrs. Britten said, "Thet 
leaders have been doing a t 
ous job and spending a grfa 
of time at practice and trs< 
to the games. \ 

"It's a shame the Pep CL 
not supported the girls, I r, 
hated to take this action, te ! 
it was necessary when Dij 
came to the meeting." } 

Current plans call for the e 
leaders to form as an organ? 
independent of the Pep CLt J 



oiymm j 

mm shop ! 

TEAM OUTFITTED 

dolf - Tennis - Arclu 
Badmitton - Table Tsf 
Baseball - Basketb^ 
Football 

Call: 582-5180 

1826 N. Dixie A** 

Lake Worth 



|||oore*s 

Phone: 585-1566 

5001 SOUTH DIXIE 

WEST PALM BEACH 




You don'' 
have ts s 

look lib 
THISI , 



KAMPUS 

DAIRY 

BAR 

Treats For 
The Whole 

Comer 2nd and Congress 




"AllriglMUrigt 
I'll take ydu to ' 
the Kampus Dairy 
Bar, but will you 
Marry Me?" 



OPENING FEB. 3 
2;00-3j55-5s55-7s55-9:55 

I M iHynsM-Rsbtftkutiisl-Cslnl.'iJtyrjie^Ti 1 
TJ?j»*'v-. ! ■' , ■ -r -' •'•■i i 

'■>: '"'■■' •< ' t(f: 
■*."»<*■- = - 




by Kent Mitchell 

The Student Senate for the second straight week drafted 
a resolution lambasting Palm Beach County school officials. 

In their meeting on Thursday, representatives of the Student 
Government leveled a scorching: 



two-pronged attack protesting the 
elimination of psychological test- 
ing in secondary schools, and the 
removal of posters plugging a ben- 
efit performance by nationally- 
known folk singer, Pete Seeger. 

Early Thursday morning, five 
concerned students circulated a 
petition protesting the role of the 
John Birch Society in influencing 
school officials. 



The five collected 150 names in 
forty-five minutes. 

When presented with the peti- 
tion, Senator Burt Wilkins drafted 
the resolution for consideration by 
the Student Government. 

The section of the resolution 
dealing with the psychological test- 
ing was passed on a roll call vote 
7-5, with seven abstentions. 

The resolution stated that the 



John Birch Society had exerted 
"unwarranted political inter- 
ference" on school officials that 
amounted to an "attack on the 
capabilities of the county school 
board." 

The section of the resolution con- 
cerning the poster incident passed 
overwhelmingly 17-1, with two ab- 
stentions. 

Seeger's "rights under the U. S. 
Constitution were restricted" ac- 
cording to the document and it 
further stated that the singer was 
being "publicly condemned with- 
out a trial." 

The student petition claimed 



that school officials had acted 
hastily and urged officials in the 
future to resist programs proposed 
by "extreme pressure groups, 
either left or right." 

The incident that caused tne 
petitioners to act occurred Tues- 
day, January 24. 

Several of the Seeger posters, 
which had received the stamp of 
approval by Dean of Student Per- 
sonnel Paul Glynn, were placed 
about campus. They advertised the 
benefit performance by the folk 
singer to raise funds for the First 
Unitarian Church in West Palm 
Beach, where he was to appear. 




C0e®G0(HiG2 

VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENJ 



VOL . XXVIH - NO, 



Lake WoWii, Florida 



Wednesday, February 1, 1967 



Senate Prexy Offers 
To Prevent Spring 



Alternatives 
Frolics 'Gambling' 



Any game of skill, chance, or 
endurance in which the partici- 
pant receives a prize or reward 
is gambling. 

Such is the definition handed 
down by the state legislature and 
clarified by Marvin Mounts, coun- 
ty solicitor. 

Thus, a change in the Spring 
Frolics will be evidenced this year 
when PBJC clubs and organiza- 
tions open their booths and pre- 
pare their activities. t 

Senate president, Sherry Kalli- 
oinen, introduced new concepts for 
the daytime activities of the an- 
nual affair. 

Events that Miss Kallioinen has 
proposed are: chariot races, suit- 
case races, obstacle course, gunny 
sack races, cage ball contests, 
three-legged races, or a fortune- 
telling booth. 

Completely original for PBJC is 
the possible innovation of an an- 
nual "skit night" with members 
of various clubs presenting their 
"acting" abilities. 

The Senate president said that 
all clubs wishing to participate in 
Spring Frolics '67 must have a 
representative of their club attend 
an organizational meeting Thurs- 



day, February 9, at 1:20 p.m. in 
the Senate Office in the SAC 
North. 

"All clubs will be designated an 
area for booths and activities and 
are strongly urged to send a mem- 
ber to this meeting," said Miss 



Kallioinen. 

The Beachcomber gets a head- 
start with the announcement that 
it will sponsor . . . Are you ready? 
... a tricycle race. 

Yesl Now YOU have the oppor- 
tunity to show your stuff in this 



incredibly difficult sport. Long 
absent from the American scene, 
tricycle racing is rapidly sweeping 
the country affording YOU a 
chance to sign up and pay your 
$1.00 entry fee in the Beachcomber 
Office starting today. 



Mrs. Leota Lockman, who has 
been identified by other news 
media as a local member of the 
JBS, called the office of School 
Superintendent Robert W. Fulton 
and demanded that the signs be 
removed. Mrs. Lockman allegedly 
said that Seeger was a confessed 
Communist. 

A school official then called and 
told Dr. Harold C. Manor, Presi- 
dent of PBJC, to have the signs 
removed. 

Earlier in the week, Mrs. Lock- 
man was influential in having psy- 
chological tests banned by the 
school board. 

Education experts from the 
county schools and FAU cried that 
the removal was a hinderance to 
education, but the pressure group 
allegedly said that the tests were 
a violation of students' rights. 

The Student Senate of PBJC, by 
their vote, indicating the thoughts 
of the campus as a whole, disap- 
proved of both actions, and want 
no outside pressure groups, either 
left or right wing, influencing the 
representatives of the people and 
students of Palm Beach County. 
Adding to the mounting protest 
against the psychological testing 
blackout is Dr. Louie T. Camp, an 
FAU professor who stated that the 
testing was an integral part of 
quality education. 

Gilbert Colquitt, spokesman for 
the petitioners, expressed to this 
reporter that the petition did not 
indicate that he favored Seeger. 
"It was the principle of the 
thing," said Colquitt. 

The Beachcomber contacted the 
FBI in an attempt to find out if 
Seeger was a Communist or a 
member of a subversive organi- 
zation, but received a "no 
comment." 



49 Senators, 97 Representatives 



Teacher Submits Reapportionment Pirn 



SB Gm$ Stflwinf 

Saturday night's home 
basketball game against the 
Junior College of Broward 
County has been designated 
"Club Night" by the Ath- 
letic Department 

Campus organizations) 
have been invited to attend, 
and participating groups 
will be recognized at half- 
time. 

The Beachcomber staff is 
going, are you? 



by Gayle McElroy 
Feature Editor 

Political science instructor C. 
Errol Hicks made classroom tech- 
niques a reality last week when, 
with the assistance of local attor- 
ney, James M. Adams, he pre- 
sented to the Federal District 
Court in Miami a plan for reappor- 
tioning the Florida Legislature. 

The proposal, calling for a 49- 
senator, 97-representative setup, 
is stated by Hicks to be "mathe- 
matically superior to the plan pre- 
sented by the Legislature." 

Through Palm Beach, Martm, 
and Hendry Counties sharing five 
seats in the Florida House of Rep- 
resentatives, the Adams-Hicks 
Proposal allows no more than a 
ten percent deviation from the 
plan's ideal figure of one member 
per 50,000 oeople. 

in a state-wide average for the 
Senate, the plan would deviate 
about one percent from the ideal 
number, with one member being 
alloted to each 101,000 people. 
Palm Beach, Martin, Okeechobee, 
and St. Lucie County would share 
three Senate seats. 

A highlight of the Adams-Hicks 
Proposal, one of two plans sub- 
mitted by non-members of the Leg- 
islature, is that no county would 
be split into separate districts. 
Smaller counties, without repre- 
sentatives, would be grouped to- 
gether to form districts. 



Hicks, the originator of the plan, 
explained that he first became in- 
terested after reading that the 
Federal District Court would 
accept ideas for reapportionment 
from interested parties. 

A former PBJC graduate, Hicks 



stressed the present malapportion- 
ment. For example, each Con- 
gressman in Palm Beach County 
represents a much larger percent- 
age of people than representatives 
in some other counties. 
"This plan," Hicks elaborated, 



"is a good demonstration of how 
an average person can participate 
in government." He added that 
even though the Adams-Hicks Pro- 
posal "may be very unpopular 
politically, it is as nearly perfect 
as you can get it." 




POLITICAL SCIENCE INSTRUCTOR, C. 
Errol Hicks explains his reapportionment plan 



('Onm'ber start photo by Tom KLsko) 

to Mr. H. Payge Dampier, a social science 
instructor. 



Page 2 February 1, 1967 



February 1, 1967 Page 3 



©@/&GGQ£®G^@@CQ 



Concepts 



One Phone Call 

The removing of several posters on campus last week 
advertising the benefit performance of a nationally known folk 
singer at a local church caused an uproar of protest from stu- 
dents. Advertising church benefits on campus is a common 
occurrence. 

The Student Senate passed a resolution and several hun- 
dred students signed petitions condemning the removal of the 
controversial posters as a move forced by an "extreme pressure 
group." 

The issue here is the seemingly easy way in which one 
woman, who is reported to be a district leader of the John 
Birch Society, forced school officials into ordering the removal 
of the posters, not the political affiliation of the involved 
singer. 

The real and most important factor is the possible effect 
this incident may have on the atmosphere of Palm Beach 
Junior College. If one member of a small political faction 
having no connection with the junior college can control the 
policy on what may be advertised on campus, we fear what 
would happen to PBJC if the major political parties started 
using the campus as a battleground. 

This poster removal also causes us to ask why Dean of 
Student Personnel Paul Glynn must approve bulletin board 
advertising if one phone call from an outsider can overrule 
the judgment of an administrator possessing nearly twenty 
years of experience with the junior college. 

Last Sunday, in an editorial The Palm Beach Post-Times 
accused the Student Senate of acting hastily in the poster 
removing controversy. Perhaps they should similarly address 
county school officials. 



Controlled Criticisms 

Last Thursday when the Student Senate passed a resolu- 
tion protesting the removal of psychological testing from 
county elementary schools they expressed an opinion on a 
matter having nothing to do with Palm Beach Junior College. 

The purpose of the Student Senate is to represent the 
students of PBJC, not every student in the Palm Beach County 
school system. The Senate seemed to use the testing issue as 
a chance to lambast the school board, instead of serving the 
PBJC students. 

In the future we hope the Senate will control its criticisms 
to those areas concerning Palm Beach Junior College, and not 
anything available for comment. 




C0e®G2@@C8 



The Beachcomber is published weekly throughout the fall 
and winter trimesters from our edltorml offices in the Student 
Activity Center at Palm Beach Junior College, 420O Congress 
Aienue, Lake Worth, Florida. Phone 965-8000, Ext. 228. 

The Beachcomber is a member of the Intercollegiate Press 
Association, Associated Collegiate Press, and the Florida Junior 
College Press Association. 

The Beachcomber is printed by Britton Press, 420 Flaminiro 
Drive, West Palm Beach. 



EDITOR -IN- CHIEF 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 
NEWS EDITOltS 
FEATURE EDITOR 
FEATURE STAFF 
SPORTS EDITOR 
SPORTS STAFF 
NEWS STAFr 

FRANK EBEI1I 
COPY EDITOR 
CIRCULATION MVNVGER 
BUSINESS MANAGER 
ADVERTISING, M INACEIl 
ART EDITOR 



DAVE DOUCETTJB 

JON MH.XJSR 

STJZY GLAVE, RAUL RAMIREZ 

„„ t gayle Mcelroy 

DIANE STANDISH, ANNE McCHRISTIAN 

BILL SEDMAE 

DENNIS BROWN, KENT MITCHELL 

NANCY BAUNETTE, CAROLE COLE, 

ING, ANITA JACOBSON, BARBARA SCHRAG 

KAREN SCHMIDT 

LIDIA VALELLA 

JOYCE WEBER 

RON BATES 

LISA HEWEY 



/M 











DEWEY DOER PUSHES his hardest but he 
can't budge the car from its place. 

The owner of this car attempted to cross 
a construction area after destroying a barri- 
cade, but became a victim of the soft ground. 
After three days of pushing, pulling and dig- 
ging the car was finally removed. 

Dewey learned that inconsiderate students 
have been harassing the contractors on cam- 
pus by moving barricades to drive across con- 






'- - ■* «3*Llu-m 

('Comber staff photo by R on tr 

I 

struction areas. \ 

From now on the contractors will n± J 
the Sheriff's department when a car is sltf 
and it will be towed away and impoufife 
The owner of the car must then pay a t 
and storage costs to retrieve the car. PosrI' 
damage to vehicle may increase the total » 
Think about it. Is the little time gat 
by cutting through the barricaded «R 
worth it? ; 



Modern Pop Bands Have 
New Names, New Music 



by Duane Standish 

California, well known as the 
pace setter for the nation, has 
developed some new bands, pro- 
ducing a new type of sound and 
having names to match their 
music. 

This new creation is called psy- 
cohedelic sound, and is played by 
groups such as the Jefferson Air- 
plane, the Blues Magoos, the Buf- 
falo Springfield, and the Count 
Five. 

The Count Five introduced this 
sound to the campus earlier this 
year and to the nation in the form 
of their number one hit, "Psycho- 
tic Reaction." 

The Blues Magoos went over 
spectacularly in New York at the 
Barge where big-name groups 
such as The Young Rascals have 
appeared. 

This type of music is a hard- 



rock, vibrating sound, and has 
been given an extra boost at dis- 
cotheques in California by projec- 
tion of movies and photos on the 
walls. The World in Miami has 
attempted to copy this style but 
lacks the sound that bands like 
the Count Five beat out. 

It is likely that this new sound 
will be the next big fad for youths 
to follow. 

So far the Monkees seem to 
have taken over first place in the 
nation with their Beatle-like sound. 
But since they don't play their 
own instruments they can't hold 
a candle to these new groups 

These groups' only problem is 
that they don't have the cash be- 
hind them. It is easy to become 
popular when you have millions 
of dollars backing you, and your 
records are comprised by eight 
youths, instead of the four that 
are publicized. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




1 POTH16 ON B)(fiiA m6 —ir<%>NFUS££ A c£|2TA IN STUDENT 
•tlSMgHT THAT UX& TO &VOU? tfW'&CKOflH ZOOM. 1 ' 



irrrrnf 



Dear Editor: J 

The point of issue is that \ 
school board should represent! 
will of the majority of the pe J 
of Palm Beach County. 

In a democracy, it is ther 
of the majority which rules.' 
School Board was elected b ; ; 
majority of the voters in { 
county. It was not elected b l 
minority group such as the ', 
Birch Society or the Comir; 
Party. It is inconceivable tfta;, 
John Birch Society, repres-r 
by one of its local leaders, j>- 
exert such tremendous inflj* 
over the Palm Beach Ctf 
School Board. 

Is there any difference bsf. 
the Communist Party's su K 
sion of information and the J t 
Birch Society's arbitrary «, 
ship? Q 

Who elected the John Bird 
ciety to be the guardian ot [ 
dom of speech and press. 

Does the School Board i 
such little faith in theablli* 
the school system to educate- 
lege students, that l£ tears 
expose them to the fa'S e «octr 
of Communism? . 

Are college students l o bet 
cated in the Soviet sty Ie . of et 
tion: expose them °" y to' 
views of the minor^-rtf 
clique? , , 

If the School Boa^ fta s % 
contempt for the Internal; 
turity of college stud en « of- 
county, there must b e ^mei 
drastically wrong wit' 1 £fte # 
system, for which we & 
Board is responsible- 

Carl H. S0* m * T <i 
Sophomore 

SGA To For" 1 
Two New C^s 

Two new clubs are ^ | 8 f or 
on campus for out te l at e ' 
dents, and those Inte'tosu'H 
ing as hosts and . * c ^5&i 
social functions, ^.an^' 
Dave Parker, chai^p ' 0) 
SGA Communication^ j7»r<J 

Anyone interested j te 

either of the organi^ t £* si; 
leave their names "'.Mjjf St 
office, in the SAC Bi» l 
Friday, February l"' 



'SV 



TMi I 3 



h BOX SCO 



Visitors 



3 



by Bill Sedmak 
Sports Editor 




With the Pacer basketball program in full swing, spring 
sports begin to flourish on campus again. 

Jack Stockton's baseballers opened practice last week and 
looked impressive as they ran through their early workout. The 
Pacer nine finished last season with a fine 2-12 record. This 
year's team looks like no exception to the rule. Heading the 
squad this season will be Joe Hagin and Harold Wise, Tom 
Lovell, and Mike Hartman. 

The Pacer basketball unit ended its long drought by edging 
Orlando 71-69 in the winners' gym last week. The Box-Score 
felt this was one of the finest games played by the Pacer 
five this year. 

Guard Shawn McElroy pumped in 18 points to keep his 

17.5 average intact. 

Again, reserve forward Charlie Wright was the key in the 
roundballers" winning their fourth game in 16 starts, as he 
fired in 10 points in the first half. The former Palm Beaoh 
High star has finally received his break and is making the most 
of it; the Box Score hopes hot-handed Charlie will continue 
to collect baskets instead of splinters. 

Two other ballplayers turned in their finest performance 
of the season. Forward Ric Bradshaw and guard Tom McLaren 
combined to pull in 17 rebounds and were invaluable on 
offense and defense. 

It seems Coach Tanner's charges may have finally jelled 
and could give their remaining opponents a tough time. This 
writer feels that if certain ballplayers play up to their expecta- 
tions, the Pacers do have a chance of salvaging a respectable 
record; although, it may cause Coach Tanner a few gray 
hairs and some sleepless nights. 

The fans also deserve some special recognition while I'm 
in the process of distributing praise. Previously, when I men- 
tioned the attendance at games, we had a rousing 50-person 
turnout. I'm thrilled to say we have gone over that amount, and 
are approaching the 100 plus mark. Fans, it does the Box Score 
good to see that you, the ever-present Pacer rooters, are there 
cheering for your team. 

P.S. Charlie Wright for AU-American. 

McElroy Leads Pacers 
In Scoring, Assists 



by Kent Mitchell 
Sports Staff 

Shawn McElroy has been the 
Pacer's biggest asset this year. 
The 6'0, 155-pound freshman is the 
team's leading scorer with a 17 
point average. 

"Some boys would be resented 
for shooting a lot, but not Shawn," 
said Coach Jim Tanner. "Mc- 
Elroy works at getting his shots, 
and doesn't shoot indiscrim- 
inately." 

Shawn also passes frequently. 
Statistics aren't available, but it 
is believed that he might lead the 
team in assists. 

"He is one of the best passers 
that I have ever coached," says 
former coach, Norm Price of Sea- 
crest. 

Shawn was looking forward to 
a scholarship from a four-year 
college, but he was overlooked. 
His size was probably the reason. 



When asked why the team was 
doing so poorly, Shawn had these 
ideas. 

"We always seem to do just a 
little worse than the team that we 
are playing." 

"And we always seem to get a 
cold spell sometime in the game 
where we will get 10 or more 
points behind, and we can't seem 
to catch up after that," he con- 
cluded. 

"Remember, that all but three 
of this year's players are fresh- 
men," said Shawn, "and we 
should be a much better team 
next year." 



Pacers Lose 
To Miami-Dade 
By 102-65 

Using exceptional height to out- 
score and outrebound their oppo- 
nent, Miami-Dade North over- 
powered the Palm Beach Pacers 
Thursday in the losers' gym 102-65. 

The Falcons from Miami-Dade 
ripped off 43 rebounds compared 
to 26 for the Pacer cagers. The 
local cagers hit on only 11 of 22 
shots from the free throw line. 
In contrast the Falcons hit an 
amazing 30 of 35 from the foul line. 

At the half Miami-Dade held a 
49-36 advantage. 

As the second half gained mo- 
mentum so did the cagers from 
Miami as they outscored the 
Pacers 53-29. 

The final tally was 102-65, with 
the Pacers losing their 17th in 
21 contests. 

Leading scorer for the PBJC 
roundballers was Manny Carreno 
with 15 buckets. Backing him up 
with 11 and 10 points respectively 
was Tom McLaren and Shawn 
McElroy. 



I Club Night 



Saturday night, February 4, the 
Palm Beach Cagers face the Jun- 
ior College of Broward County in 
the Pacer gym. The game will be 
highlighted by Club Night, spon- 
sored by the Athletic Department. 
This is the second annual Club 
Night in which clubs are given 
recognition during half-time cere- 
monies. 




('Comber staff photo by Tom Kisko) 

MANNY CARRENO pumps a one-hander from the 
corner, against Miami-Dade Junior College. 






l-R' 




Activities 



m 



('Comber staff photo by Dave Doucette) 

PACER FORWARD Shawn McElroy lays in two points 
as Edison players defend. 



Sports Day 

This is your last opportunity 1 
sign up for the FJCC District I 
Winter Term Sport's Day Thi 
term Sport's Day is going to b 
at Miami-Dade, North Campus, o 
Saturday, February 4 Transporta- 
tion and lunch will be provided. 

See the following for complete 
details: M. Jane Leaf, Betty G. 
Blanton, Mary H. Mclntyre, Harris 
D. McGirt, Rayburn L. Daugh- 
terly, Jack E. Stockton, or Ronald 
L. Collins. 

Those interested must have their 
activity fee paid, and must have 
or obtain school insurance. 

Women's Basketball 

Last week this information was 
put under Co-ed Bowling. 

An organizational meeting will 
be held today, at 3:45 in PE-5. 
All clubs must attend this meet- 
ing or see Miss Blanton (office 
3C in the Gym) with a team roster 
of 12 people. 

All games will be played at 7: 15 
p.m. in the gym. 



smi shop 

TEAS* OUTFITTERS 

Golf - Tennis - Archery 

Badminton • Table Tennis 

Baseball - Basketball 

Football 



L 



Call; 581-51X0 

1826 N. Dixie Hwy. 

Lake Worth 




with a PBJC ID card, we'd get gas and accessories 
at a 10% discount. Still, it's at 10th and Congress 
in Lake Worth and we wouldn't get to see much of 
the world. 



Brothers of PHI DA Dl 



Present 



THE SWEETHEART B 

February 11 FraR1 8_1 
- AT WHITEHALL - 



FORMAL ATTSRE 



ataassS 



NO ADMISSION CHARGE 
Open to all PBJC Students and Dates 



4h 



■m m wM 



mm 



Page 4 February 1, 1967 




Pacer's Pride 



Philo Social Club member, Pam De- 
fina, plans to attend Louisiana State 
University this fall. It can be counted as 
a loss for PBJC. 

Pam has previously competed in ten- 
nis and swimming, and voices an inter- 
est in modern dance. 

This week's Pacers' Pride is also an 
elementary education major. Anyone for 
getting demoted to third grade? 

('Comber staff photo by Dave Doucette) 



High School Speakers 
Here For Tournament 



Palm Beach Junior College hosts 
the annual Palm Beach County 
High School Speech Tournament 
Thursday and Friday, February 
9 and 10. 

The tournament, co-sponsored by 
the Department of Communica- 
tions, the Debating Team, and Phi 
Ro Pi, national* honorary speech 
fraternity, is open to all students 
in private, parochial, and public 
high schools in the Palm Beach 
County area. 

Speaking events include extem- 
pore speaking, dramatic interpre- 
tation, humorous interpretation, 
poetry reading and debate. Enter- 
ing schools have a choice of parti- 
cipating in one or more of these 
events. First, second, and third 
places will be awarded in each 
contest 

Preliminary rounds are held in 
communications classes during the 
days, and the final contest and 



'Comber Delegates 
Travel To Orlando 



Nine members of the Beach- 
comber staff leave tomorrow to 
"♦tend the annual meeting of the 

lorida Junior College Press Asso- 

ation at the Robert Meyer Motor 

n, in Orlando. 

haft Test 
Applications 
>ue Feb. 10 

Applications for the March 11 
id 31, and April 8, 1967 adminis- 
ations of the College Qualifica- 
mi Test are now available at the 
elective Services System's local 
>ards. 

Eligible students who intend to 
ke this test should apply at once 
their respective boards for an 
>p!ication card and a bulletin of 
formation for the test. 
Following instructions in the 
illetin, students are to mail their 
(plications to the Selective Serv- 
2 Examining Section in Prince- 
n, New Jersey. Applications 
ust be postmarked no later than 
idnight, February 10 to ensure 
ocessing. 

By registering early, students 
ind the best chance of being 
signed to the test center he 
coses. 

The next issue of the 
Beachcomber will appear on 
me stands on February 15. 
Deadline for all copy is the 
previous Thursday. 



Delegates from the Beachcomber 
are Dave Doucette, Jon Miller, 
Raul Ramirez, Frank Eberling, 
Ron Bates, Gayle McElroy, Karen 
Schmidt, Suzy Gave and Joyce 
Weber. 

The student delegates are to 
attend workshops in the various 
aspects of journalism and elect 
next year's student officers. 
Awards recognizing newspapers 
and yearbooks are to be given. 

Mr. Charles R. McCreight, news- 
paper adviser and immediate past 
president of the Florida Council 
of Junior College Publications Ad- 
visors, is to attend the FCJCPA 
meetings, held in conjunction with 
the student organization's meet- 
ings. 

Dental Mygienisfs 
Teach Students 
Good Teeth Care 

Thirty-five senior dental hygiene 
girls will be participating in Child- 
ren's Dental Health Week, Febru- 
ary 6-10. 

These girls travel to various 
Elementary and Jr. High Schools 
in Broward and Palm Beach coun- 
ties, teaching children the proper 
care of the teeth and knowledge 
related to a healthy diet. 

Dental Health Week lasts all 
semester at PBJC. Students can 
make appointments to have their 
teeth cleaned in the Dental Hy- 
giene Building for a nominal fee 
of fifty cents. 



"ISEklSLa^ 



r fmmm 











FOR WOMEN 

• VILLAGER 

• LADY BUG 

O JOHN MEYER 

• LONDON FOG 

• MISTER PANTS 

• BASS WEEJUNS 



FOR MEN 

• CORBIN SLACKS 

• HASPEL SUITS 

• GANT SHIRTS 

• GORDON FORD COATS 

• ALAN PAINE SWEATERS 

• LONDON FOG 



329 Worth Ave., Palm Beach 














award ceremonies are W ji, K 
Friday night in the A^M 
Guests, student dbse&j'K 
contestants are invi* e lo l 
events. I 

Senate Acetyl 
Sally Weaveq 
Judicial Bo^nS 

The Student Senate at Ttf 
day's meeting unanIn l0Us l?| 
proved SGA President Chuck l| 
sey's appointment of Salty Wa- 
to fill the vacant sophomore if 
ate seat. f 

Miss Weaver is also Pfe% 
of Thi Del and a member d\ 
Intramural and Recreate 
Board. 

Massey also appointed t<mf 
dents to the judicial departsT 
of the Student Government k 
ciation, for the remainder eft 
term. 

The appointees are Phil Org 
Jenelle Gehrken, Karen Jaa 
and Joan Wyllner, 



i 

V 1 I 
1H. s I 






L -i 



J\ 



V ^ 




\r 



('Comber staff photo by Jolin Crystal) 

BECKY CHILDEES admires one of the paintings by the 
faculty on display in the gallery of the Humanities Building. 
This show is one of several held in the gallery throughout 
the year. 




SIZES 8-^ | 

Colors-True Blu G p..,, 
Pink, Fresh Gr e e„ I 

Moore's Casual q 1o ^ ( 

5001 S. Dixie - \„ ^ 



WYATT EARP SAYS: 
"I'D STEAK MY REPUTATION 
ON A 

BONANZA 

DINNER." 




COMPLETE SIZZlir SIRLOIN 



STEAK $i-59 



$1.19 



DINNER 

BONANZA STEAK DINNER 
GIANT STEAK SANDWK* 
CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK ClATTER §,S$ 

Banquet Facilities Available 

BONANZA SSSL0IN PIT 

1029 N. Congress Ave. 



STARTS FRIDAY 

2:00- 3s55- 5:55-7:55.. 




VOL. xxvm - NO. 19 




rae®(^3 




VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, February 15, 1967 



Annual Spring Frolics To Feature 
Jay And The Americans Concert, 

Dance With Music Of The Turtles 










('Comber file photo) 

JAY AND THE AMERICANS are slated to perforin in concert 
on Friday night, March 31, during Spring Frolics weekend. 



Jay and the Americans in con- 
cert on Friday night and a dance 
featuring the Turtles Saturday 
night headline Spring Frolics week- 
end, March 31 and April 1. 

Student Senate Social Committee 
chairman Bill Sedmak announced 
that the contracts from the two 
groups are in the mail and noth- 
ing stands in the way of the per- 
formances. 

Jay and the Americans' first 
claim to musical success came in 
the spring of 1962 when their re- 
cording of "She Cried" climbed 
into the number-one spot in the 
country. They gained further rec- 
ognition with "Only In America" 
and "Cara Mia." 

The group is currently playing 
the night club and college concert 
tour, and has appeared on sev- 
eral national television shows. 

Starting their act in one of 
southern California's most popular 
teenage nightspots, the Revelaire 
Club in Redondo Beach, the Tur- 
tles plunged into the popular music 
scene with "It Ain't Me, Babe," 
in the fall of 1965. 

This number-one song was fol- 
lowed by '"Let Me Be" and "You 
baby." Their recent release of 
"Happy Together" is currently 
climbing the charts. 




SGA Constitution Interpretation 
Prompts Two Senate Resignations 



by Frank Eberling 

As a result of a recent interpre- 
tation of the Student Government 
Association's constitution, two 
sophomore senators were asked to 
resign their positions. 

Submitting letters of resignation 
were senators Raul Ramirez and 
Dennis Brown 

The constitutional law under 
question regarded the necessity of 
an officer to maintain a grade 
point average of 2.0 while in 
office. 

The interpretation was made by 
the Judicial Board which was 
hastily appointed to make consti- 
tutional interpretations. The board 
consists of four students and four 
faculty members. The students 
are Karen Jacobs, Phil Craun, 
Joan WyflneT, and Jenelle Gehr- 
ken. The faculty members are: 
Mr. Hicks, Miss McNeely, SGA 
advisors and Dean of Women, 
Elizabeth Davey and Dean of Men, 
Robert Moss. ' 

Asked to come to a decision as 
to the status senators hold, the 
board ruled that senators are to 
be considered officers and must 
have and maintain a 2.0 while in 
office. Senators Brown and Ra- 
mirez, therefore, must resign their 
positions. 

When asked how he felt con- 
cerning his possible dismissal, 



Senator Brown replied, "I feel 
that the action taken by the Ju- 
dicial Board was just, but I feel 
this decision should not effect this 
current term." 

In response, Miss McNeely said 
she felt that if it were a new 
policy she would agree, but since 
it should have been applied earlier 
this year, she could not. 

During the Senate meeting a 
motion was made to accept 
Brown's and Ramirez' letters of 
resignation. Brown's letter was 
accepted by a large majority. 

A discussion followed whereby 
it was decided to reject the let- 
ters so the senate as a body could 



have an opportunity to appeal the 
decision of the Judicial Board in 
an attempt to defend the senators. 

The decision on Brown's letter 
was then reversed and in likewise 
manner it was voted to not accept 
Ramirez' letter until such time 
when an appeal, could be made. 



('Comber file photo) 

STUDENTS WILL DANCE to the vibrant sounds of The 
Turtles on Saturday night, April 1, capping Spring Frolics 
weekend activities. 

'67 Frolics To Include 

'Comber Tricycle Race, 
Pacer's Pride Pageant 

Increasing its activity in the annual Spring Frolics, the Beach- 
comber announces two new activities. 

A powderpuff pushball game continues the 'Comber's interest in the 
daintier sex. Only the game has been changed from last year's football 
contest. 

A Pacer's Pride Pageant will give students an opportunity to select 
a favorite from those girls who have appeared in the 'Comber as a 
Pacer's Pride. 

Photos of the candidates accompanied by change boxes will afford 
PBJC to chose their Pacer's Pride by means of "a penny per vote." 

Guns blast, drivers sprint to their vehicles and race down the track 
s.t brssknsck sDSsds* 

Sebring? LeMans? Watkins Glen? No, it's PBJC and the Beach- 
comber's First Annual Tricycle Endurance Race to be held in con- 
junction with Spring Frolics '67. 

A men's race of 50 laps and a women's race of 25 laps will determine 
winners in two divisions of each race: organization-sponsored and inde- 
pendent entries. 

An entry fee of $100 is charged to cover the cost of trophies 
awarded to the winners. Entrants must supply their own tricycles of 
the front-wheel type, the front wheel being no larger than twenty inches 
in diameter 

At FJCPA Conclave' 



Comber Garners 7 Awards 



Beachcomber staffers received 
more individual writing awards 
than any other junior college 



Clebonoff Strings To Perform 
Friday Morning In The Gym 



The Clebanoff Strings and Or- 
chestra present a concert Friday, 
at 10:30 a.m. in the Gym. 

This well-known chamber group, 
under the direction of Herman 
Clebanoff, was originated by him 
in 1957, and since has toured the 
country extensively and has re- 
corded many works. 

The company consists of 20 mu- 
sicians, who play stringed instru- 
ments, piano, accordian, harp and 
percussion. 

The first half of the perform- 



ance is a classical string concert, 
the second half consists of light 
classical chamber music, novelty 
and show tunes. 

Classes will meet on the special 
assembly schedule. Friends and 
families of students are invited to 
attend. 

Wednesday, March 1, Lawrence 
Spivak, moderater of Meet the 
Press, will appear On campus for 
the PBJC Lyceum committee's 
last presentation of the school 
year. 



newspaper in its division. 

The seven awards, two first, 
one second, and three third places, 
were presented at the ninth an- 
nual Florida Junior College Press 
Association convention in Orlando. 

Although PBJC did receive the 
greatest number of the awards, 
the Beachcomber was rated third 
place in, the general excellence 
category. 

Winning first place in sports 
columns was Don Boykin, sports 
editor 1965-66. Don was judged as 
doing "... a professional job, 
writing with more introspective- 
ness," and received comments of 
'"concisely and clearly" on an 
athletic eligibility column. 

Accounting for the other first 
place was former feature editor 
George Nevin's article on FAU's 
struggling newspaper Banana Peel. 



George's ability to relay the in- 
terview subject's expressions re 
ceived good notation 

Terry Bates, 1965-66 editor-in 
chief, authored the second-awa<- 
winning editorial on the facul 
senate's voting on athletic elij, 
biiity. Respectful, responsible dis 
agreement with a faculty mem 
ber's view was cited. 

Garnering third places were 
Rob Greene for general column 
writing, Kent Mitchell and Gayle 
McElroy sharing a byline for a 
news story concerning a delay of 
GI checks; and Jon Miller for an 
advertisement designed for the 
Capri Art Theatre. 

The Beachcomber competes in 
division C which includes Broward 
(5,200 enrollment) and Miami- 
Dade North (20,000 plus), the larg- 
est junior college in Florida, 



JJEPH" 



Page 2 February 15, 1967 



©©&erae®($(nit£ 



Concepts 



Interpretation 



The controversy surrounding the SGA Judicial Depart- 
ment's decision that senators are officers prompts one major 
question to arise— did the Judiciary interpret the SGA consti- 
tution or the student handbook? 

The Judicial Department decided that senators are officers 
and must, therefore, accoiding to the handbook, maintain a 
2.0 average while in office. 

We cannot see any justifiable basis for this decision. 

Twice the constitution refers to the four members of the 
SGA Executive Department as officers, and student lawmakers 
as senators. 

Article II, entitled Officers and Executive Department, 
lists and describes the duties and powers of the SGA officers- 
president, vice president, secretary, and treasurer; not senators. 

One judicial board member argued that senators are 
officers because the elections article of the constitution says 
that "all elective SGA officers are to be elected annually." The 
legislative article, in nearly the same words, states that all 
senators must also be elected annually. 

Article II mentions no provisions for senatorial elections, 
thus the article referring to "elective SGA officers" must be 
meant for the members of the executive department, not the 
senators. 

In making a decision on the Senate's appeal, we urge the 
udiciary to confine its interpretations to the SGA constitution, 
md not use the handbook as a crutch to overcome loopholes 
n the constitution. 

If this is done, only one logical decision can be made- 
senators are senators, not officers. 

Reporting The Facts 

". . . Articles on underage drinking and sex on campus are 
examples of the type of repoiting that moie college newspapers 
should tackle." 

Already the Beachcomber is behind the times. 

The quote above is by Jack E. Backer, Department of 
Technical Journalism at Kansas State University. His comment 
appears in the critique book of Florida's top junior college 
newspapers, Falcon Times (Miami Dade North), Venetian Crier 
(Broward), and the Beachcomber. 

Going further, Mi. Backer suggests that papers of a lesser 
ilk should ". . . report on issues and ideas that concern the 
college student-drinking, drugs, parking, Viet Nam—" 

Perhaps the Beachcomber has failed to look into all the 
dark crevices, crannies, and smoky corners. 

Smoky corners? 

Maybe PBJC's most glaring student problem on campus is 
■nly the theft of ashtrays. 

With these thoughts in mind, why can't you students create 
isational stories with which the Beachcomber can win 
ards? 




The Beachcomber la published weekly throughout the fall 
and winter trimesters from our editorial offices In the Student 
Activity Center at Palm Beach Junior College, 4200 Oonj;»e»» 
Avenue, take Worth, riorkla. Phone 966-8000, Ext. 2H8. 

The Beachcomber is a member of the Intercollcclate Freas 
Association, Associated Collegiate Press, and the Florida Junior 
College Press Association. 

The Beachcomber is printed by Britton Press, 420 Flamingo 
Drive, West Palm Beach. 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 
NEWS EDITORS 
FEATCBE EDITOR 
FEATURE STAFF 
SPORTS EDITOB 
SPORTg STAFF 
NEWS STAFF 



DAVE DOUCETTE 

JON MI1LEI! 

STJZY GLAVE, RAUL RAJflKEZ 

GAYUB McELROY 

DUANE STANDISH, ANNE McCHRISTIAN 

BIIX SEDMAK 

DENNIS BROWN, KENT MITCHEM, 

NANCY BARNETTE, CAROLE COXE, 



FRANK EBERLING, ANrTA JACOBSON, BARBARA SCHKAG 
COPY EDITOR KAREN SCHMIDT 

CIHOCLATION MANAGER X.IDIA VAW3IXA 

BUSINESS MANAGER JOYCE WEBER 

ADVERTISING MANAGER RON BATES 

ART EDITOR MSA HEWEY 




Social Clubs 



Pacers Face 



Name Pledg^ Miami-Dade 

On Saturday 



i 

Campus social clubs have| 
nounced their pledges for t(e£ 
rent term. They are; | 

Philo: Lois Biddix, Barbara! 
ley, Chris Burton, Jennifer c' 
Lori Cole, Barbara Daniel, Kr 
Fair cloth, Judy Fleenor, Yi< 
Moree, Kathy Rhodes, and V} 
Ross. J 

Thi Del: Deborah Anyzcsla? 
Clark, Susan Koontz, Patty I' 
Henry, Sandra Ray, Chris ReJ 
Marlene Roughton, Nella Ti, 
Jeanne Watkins, and Wi; 
Weeks. t 

Tri Omega: Donna Br^ 
Jeanne Collins, Lorraine Ot 
oyer, Nancy Gee, Kathy O'k 
Mary Jane O'Rourke, B\ 
Smith, Paula Todd, and KtJ 
Whisman. t 

Alpha Phi Delta: George L. r 
David Postlewaite, Jim MBh* 
Mark Bersh, Scott Slora, Da>\ 
Hille, Bob Dummet, Richard \ 
rekus, Butch Schmidt, F- 
Kreidler, Dennis Broniteu 
Bill Kingston, j 

Chi Sig: Everard Barnes [ 

Phi Da Di: Misk Mazes, ff 
dent; Mark Wink, Shawn Met 
Jeff Stover, John McDonalds 
Kevin Nickols. 



Saturday night, the Pacers face 
Miami-Dade South here in their 
last game of the season. 

In the first meeting between 
these two teams Miami-Dade beat 
the Pacers by 14 points. Since that 
time the cagers have rapidly im- 
proved and the game should prove 
to be a fine contest. 

Leading the Jaguars from 
Miami-Dade is the state's leading 
scorer, Bob Doyle. The hot-handed 
forward is averaging 32 points a 
game. 

The Pacers will be without the 
services of their leading scorer, 
Shawn McElroy. The 5'11" for- 
ward suffered an ankle injury two 
weeks ago, and has not seen action 
since then. 

Taking up the slack left by 
McElroy, has been Charlie Wright 
and Bart Brooks. 

Game time is 8:00 p.m. in our 

gym. 



Netfers Hope 

For Winning 



Martin Assumes Vacated* ' 67 Season 
Director Of Services Post 



John W. Martin, assistant super- 
intendent of business affairs for 
the county school system, takes 
over the post of acting assistant 
director of services here on Feb- 
ruary 20, replacing George T. 
Tate. 

A member of the physical edu- 
cation staff before becoming as- 



sistant director of services, Tate 
is attending Florida Atlantic Uni- 
versity this term to study for his 
master's degree in administration 
and supervision. 

Martin was assistant superin- 
tendent in business affairs when 
Howell P. Watkins resigned in 
January, 1964. He agreed to serve 



. . . And That Is How To 
Make A Smash Record . . . 



is? 



f'.V.V.Vj 



by Nick Bougis 

It seems that a new trend of 
record making has evolved in 
these United States through the 
efforts of various prominent Amer- 
icans in and out of government. 
One might say that a new mile- 
stone in history has been set. 

In Palm Beach County, the like- 
liness of turning out a variety of 
records is quite probable provided 
that the residents and politicians 
can locate a renown manager to 
aid them in their jog to stardom. 

For instance, the County Parks 
Department might make a record 
concerning the removal of trees 
on Congress Avenue, entitled, 
"Royal Palm Are Out; Weeds Are 
In." The taxpayers will rush to 
hear it. 

The Auditorium Committee 
could cut a platter concerning the 
completion date of the structure 
which might be labeled, "We 
Won't Be Late In '68." 

County school children involved 
in the psychological test program 
might initiate a song called "My 
Straight Jacket's Cleaner Than 
Your's" 

Penniless and poverty-stricken 
students, who after researching at 
the WPB City Library, may spin 
a smash hit entitled, "Peter Put 
A Dime In The Parking Meter." 

School Board officials tried their 
best at making a hit record 
labeled, "Change The Name and 
Lose Your Fame;" chaos, is the 
only word for it. 

Local right-wing groups in the 



city might be awarded a record 
called, "The Men Who Never 
Were." 

Talent does exist; all you have 
to do, is let it flower. 



! 



as superintendent until a ne?i, 
could be elected the followiri' 
vember, with the stipulatio*.; 
he could not seek office fc 
at that election. l 

When present superinte f 
Robert W. Fulton was e- 
Martin returned to his formti 
as assistant superintendent '' 

Announcement of Martln'sr' 
fer was not unexpected. Conk- 
stories of friction between ^ 
and Fulton were capped «.i" 
report that Fulton had asked < 
tin to resign. . 

Board members balked i. 
move, pointing to Martin's K 
to the school system and f 
fact that he is approaching C 
ment age. 

Tate returns from sabb. 
leave on September 1, 1967. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Now in its second year of inter- 
collegiate sports with only one 
team so far above the .500 mark, 
(last year's golf team won six, 
lost two), PBJC will soon have its 
second winning team, according 
to tennis coach, Harris D. McGirt. 

McGirt, whose tennis Pacers 
posted a respectable 3-7 record 
last year, makes his prediction in 
spite of the fact that only one 
man is returning from last year's 
squad, and he didn't play in a 
single match. 

"Unless the other teams improve 
greatly, we'll be well over 500," 
McGirt says. "If the opposition 
stacks up like it did last year, 
we would win every match easily 
except the two with Miami-Dade 
North, last year's national 
champs." 

The catch is that in Junior Col- 
lege circles, any team can change 
completely from one year to the 
next, like the Pacers will this 
year, so prediction becomes dif- 
ficult. 

"Miami-Dade North has to be 
the team to beat," McGirt says. 
"They have their two top players 
back, but we will have two who 
can battle them on pretty even 
terms, and beat them if they are 
not at the top of their game." 



^ WYATT EARP SAYS: 
"I'D STEAK MY REPUTATION 



"YOU KMOnA/JHERMLE/Mi^ ebm* THI^ 

Ammmur flunks ^u/" 



ON A 



BOJMZA 



DINNER." 




COMPLETE SimiH' SIRLOIN 

STEAK 51.59 



$1.19 



DINNER 

bonanzaSTEAK dinner 

GIANT STEAK SANDWICH 
CHOPttO SIRLOIN STE*£ *UTTM $.99 

Banquet Facilities Available 

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1029 N. Congress Ave. 



February 15, 1967 Page 3 



mmmmmi '■ Team Effort 

-4-fc^BL— | n di an River 

To Gain 66- 





('Coml)er staff photo by Dave Doucette) 
PACER PAT McCAFFERY attempts to send the 
ball up for a score. A Broward defender reaches 
for the block. 



KAMPUS 

DAIRY 

BAR 

Treats For 
The Whole 
Family 

Corner 2nd and Congress 




"Allrighl.Allright 
I'll take you to 
the K amp us Dairy 
Bar, but will you 
Marry Me?" 



^j, niiiiw «m m"" ti * 




*3 



Get together with the gang 
and paddle on down to 

BUCK'S SURF SHOP 



The best boards including: 



Bing 

Back Custom 

Con 



Jacobs 

Surfboards Hawaii 

David Nunhuia Nose Rider 



Phone 399-6851 

2054 N. E. 2nd Street Deerfieid Beach 



by Kent Mitchell 

The Pacers missed a come-from- 
behind victory Monday night by 
one point as Pat McCaffery's last- 
second layup shot missed to give 
Indian River a 66-65 win. 

The Pacers' lack of height was 
the big factor in the game. They 
were out rebounded 30-16 and most 
of the night were able to get only 
one shot. 

A cold first half also contributed 
to the loss They only shot 36 
per cent to the Pioneer's 57. 

Indian River went out at half- 
time with a 33-28 lead and built 
it up to nine points at times in 
the second half. 

The Pacers started a comeback 
drive with four minutes left and 



scored 12 points to the Pioneer's 
four in a three minute period. 

Two free throws by Indian 
River's Bob Snyder gave the vic- 
tory to the Pioneers. 

In an attempt to make one last 
shot good the Pacers took too 
much time and were able to get 
off only one as the buzzer 
sounded. 

INDIAN RIVER PALM BEACH 



Ott 

Snyder 

Coleman 

Sugg 

Sterling 

Latour 



Totals 88 SO 60 
Indian River 
Paim Beach 



ft git 

8 22 Carreno 4 4 12 

7 21 Wright 2 4 

8 Stover 4 4 12 

1 8 Brooks 2 2 

2 2 MeLaren 4 5 13 
2 2 Bradsliaw 3 17 

McDonald 4 10 

McCaffrey 2 2 

Totals 33 1» 05 
S3 83—66 
38 31—65 




FOR WOMEN 

• VILLAGER 

• LADY BUG 

• JOHN MEYER 

• LONDON FOG 
o MISTER PANTS 

• BASS WEEJUNS 



FOR MEN 

• CORBIN SLACKS 

• HASPEL SUITS 
« GANT SHIRTS 

• GORDON FORD COATS 
« ALAN PAINE SWEATERS 

• LONDON FOG 



329 Worth Ave., Palm Beach 



FREE 

Bring this ad on 
Thursday (Feb. 16) 
and receive one of 
our regular Ham- 
burgers and a regu- 
lar Coke. (One ad 
per person) 



BURGER 
LANE 

2838 So. Congress 
Lake Worth 

One Mile North 
of PBJC 



FREE 

Bring this ad on 
Thursday (Feb. 16) 
and receive one of 
our regular Han- 
burgers and a regu- 
lar Coke. (One ad 
per person) 




Big Ben 45 

V 4 -\b. 100% Pure 
Ground Beef on 
Giont Toasted Bun 
heaped with Let- 
tuce, Tomatoes, 
Mayonnaise, Pickles, 
Onions and Catsup 

Fish Sandwich 42 

&lb. Fish Fillet 
on Giant Toasted 
Bun with Lettuce 
and Tartar Sauce 

Hamburger 19 

Cheeseburger ... .24 

Chili Dog 19 

French Fries ... .19 

l / 2 Virginia Fried 
Chicken . . . 1.00 



Hot Bologna .... .42 

On Giant Bun with 
tangy Hot Sauce 
heaped with Lettuce, 
Tomatoes and 
Mayonnaise 

Thick Shake 19 

Chocolate, Vanilla, 
Strawberry 

Giant Shake 29 

Soft Drinks 10 

Coke, Orange, 
Root Beer, Sprite 

Giant Soft Drink.. .15 

Coffee 10 

Milk 15 

Hot Apple 

Turnovers . - .19 



Page 4 February 15, 1967 




3 Story Business Bui 
Construction Well Underway 



Construction of the Business Ad- 
ministration building, the second 
three-story building on campus, 
is rapidly progressing. 

The new building will house one 
of the most rapidly growing de- 
partments on campus; which in- 
cludes retailing and hotel-motel 
management, as well as, more 
traditional business courses. 

The building looks almost ex- 



actly like the Library Learning 
Resources building, the only previ- 
ous three-story structure on cam- 
pus, and is to fill all the space 
northward from the library to 
the Technical building. 

The construction contract has 
been awarded to Gersch & Bra- 
muchi Construction Co,, Inc., at 
the low bid price of $51b,4t>s. Al- 
though the contract calls for 250 



Honorary Speech Frat 
Announces 44 Pledges 



Phi Rho Pi inducted 44 stu- 
dents in ceremonial rites presided 
over by Burt Merriam, Janet 
Findling, and John Murphy. 

They are Bruce Adams, John 
Alexander, Dale Anglund, Debbie 
Anyzeski, Terry Beaver, Joyce 
Bradley, Bill Broome, Linda But- 
ler, K Canipe, Laurie Clark, 
Wendy Dennis, Charles Dodds, 
Susan Eversfield, Dennis Farrell, 
Kay Felder, Ann Fields, Roger 
Grunke, Silvia Hernandez, Robert 
Howard, Dick Janes, Marilyn 
Lackey, Andrea Longyear, Her- 
bert Lozott, Pam Mackey, Anne 
cChristian and Gail Marcum. 



Others listed are Judy Miller, 
Jim Money, Rob Ostenberg, Linda 
Painter, John Partridge, Larry 
Rolfe, Melody Seelinger, David 
Smith, Sandy Snape, David Tom- 
berg, Joan Travis, Martha Wel- 
don, Bill Wilkerson, Fred Willes, 
Gertrude Willoughby, Joan Wyll- 
ner, Dolores Yeaw, and Sue Zam- 
mit. 

The PBJC Alpha Chapter of Phi 
Rho Pi is comprised of students 
who have received a minimum 
grade of B in speech courses, and 
the recommendation of their in- 
structors. 



Campus Combings 



by Raul Ramirez 



SGA Danes 

The Student Government Asso- 
ition sponsors a dance in the 
C Lounge, from 10:00 p.m. until 
dnight, this Saturday after the 
me game with Miami -Dade 
nth Junior College. 
E"he Avengers will play for the 
nee which is free to JC students 
d dates. 

Circle K Paper Drive 

Circle K holds its second annual 
.vspaper drive for the benefit of 
I Palm Beach Habilitation Cen- 
Friday and Saturday, Febru- 
' 17 and 18 

\ truck will be on campus by 
! gym Friday, between 10 a.m. 
i 3 p.m. for students, faculty, 
i administrators who wish to 



bring their contributions to the 
college. 

Saturday, pick-up service is 
available by calling the following 
Circle K members: Boca Raton, 
Rick Chaffin, 399-2733, Delray 
Beach, John Tallentire> 276-5333; 
Lake Worth, John Allen, 585-5756; 
West Palm Beach, Tom Kalil, 
655-1809 or Greg Parkinson, 
848-0386. 

SGA Bus 

An SGA-sponsored bus will travel 
to the Miami-Dade North basket- 
ball game in Miami, Friday night, 
provided that twenty students sign 
up in the Beachcomber office by 
this afternoon. 

Deadline for paying the $1 res- 
ervation fee is Friday afternoon. 



days to completion, it is expected 
that at least part of it will be 
finished in time for occupancy be- 
fore the fall term. 

Covered walkways around the 
building are to bridge a gap and 
allow students to reach all except 
three buildings on campus without 
going out in the open on rainy 
days. 

The first floor is to house the 
retailing and hotel-motel manage- 
ment courses, faculty offices and 
a conference room. 

The second floor will have short- 
hand, typing, and office practice 
classrooms, reception, mail distri- 
bution center, and faculty offices. 

Conference or seminar rooms 
and five general-purpose class- 
rooms, with special equipment in 
two of the rooms for accounting, 
are to be on the third floor. 

A student center, basically a 
covered area for vending ma- 
chines is located north of the main 
part of the building on the first 
floor, extending out to the south- 
ern edge of the new parking lot, 
now nearing completion. An ex- 
ternal elevator will be located 
north of the main building. 

One exterior feature of the build- 
ing not shared by the Learning 
Resources building is the provi- 
sion for store showcase windows, 
for use in the retailing program. 
These windows are similar to 
those currently in use in more 
modern stores in the community. 

As soon as space on the third 
floor of the Library Learning Re- 
sources, presently occupied by 
the Business Administration de- 
partment, can be vacated, the 
library is to expand to the top 
floor. 

Architect Jefferson Powell said 
the first work on the building is 
to compact the soil by Vibraflota- 
tion, since the test borings showed 
regular footings could not support 
the weight of the building without 
this preliminary step. 

The building is a part of the 
master plan adopted for the cam- 
pus in 1963. The three-building 
complex it forms will eventually 
be added to by three buildings of 
similar size to form the largest 
single complex on the completed 
campus. 



p aid pur iASTlgg 
Imkmi In Nassau 

Special College Cruise 
March 24 

My $6300 

Room, all Meals, Enter- 
tainment on the M/ S 
SUNWARD included 

M/S'SUNWARD 

ewsst N as b au Cruise Ship) 

wimming pool • Plush 
interior 
•Theatre 




lontact - Frank Hurley or 

Universal Tours 
224 Soutn Olive 

West Palm Beach 
Phone 833-7581 



RADIO 
HI-FI INC. 

1500 South Dixie 
West Palm Beach 



10% discount on Auto Stereo tape players 
and tapes to all PBJC students and faculty. 





Big Appetite? 

You can eat for 

PEANUTS 

at the 

COLUGt CORNER 

2701 LUCERNE 
LAKE WORTH 









VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



l - 



• j 





Wednesday, February 22. 1967 



('Comber staff photo by Davti Donoetts) 

"I just happen to like them," says Kris Reinke, ol 
polka dot bathing suits. 

Kris, a Thi Del pledge, is an elementary education ■ 
major from Niles High School in Chicago. 

A swimmer, water skier and skin diver, this week's 
Pacer's Pride is an 18-year-old freshman planning to • 
transfer to FAIL 

Oh! By the way. We like polka dot bathing suits too' ' 



SING OUT '67 appears at 10:30 this morning 
in the gym for a special assembly sponsored 



('CouuUer file photo) 

by the Student Government Association. 



GLAD 



609 

LAKE 

AVENUE 




New Computer Offers Help 
For Registration, Scheduling 



Registration and scheduling are 
only two of the benefits to be 
obtained from a new computer 
recently installed at PBJC. 

Described as "absolutely first 
class" by Dale Washburn, data 
processing coordinator, the com- 
puter is built around an IBM 1401 
main processor, with throughput 



LAKI 
WORTH 




devices, auxiliary memory units 
and disc filed. 

The computer, the second of its 
type to be operational in the Palm 
Beach County School system, is 
currently being leased with an 
option to purchase at "very favor- 
able" terms, according to PBJC 
President, Dr. Harold C. Manor. 



5%\ 



>■;- 






"For high speed driving and today's powerful enomes, 
we buy Firestone tires and TEXACO petrol 
at 10th and Congress in Lake Worth." 







■«. 


i- 






V 







TIRES at dealer prices and GAS at 2<f discount 
per gallon with PBJC ID card 



10th a C0NCRESS 



LAKE WORTH 



('Comber staff photo by Tom Kisko) 

DATA PROCESSING COORDINATOR, Dale Washburn mar- 
vels over the speed and accuracy produced by the newly 
acquired IBM computer, while data processing student, Sylvia 
Birdsong, looks on. 



Elaborating on the machine, Dr. 
Manor commented that, "Had we 
made our arrangements for this 
computer just six months earlier, 
it would have cost us two and one- 
half times as much." 

"The offer of a 60 per cent dis- 
count by IBM was one of the com- 
pelling factors in the selection 
of this particular computer," 
Manor added. 

An additional reason for the 
selection is that the computer 
is the type used in most businesses 
today, and will aid advanced data 
processing students in additional 
machine time. 

The new computer will also be 
used for advanced teaching, and 
to make possible many improve- 
ments in record keeping, regis- 
tration and scheduling at the 
college. 

Dance Features 
'Children' Band 

SGA sponsors a dance from 8: 00 
to 12: 00 m the SAC Lounge Friday, 
February 24. 

Bill Sedmak, entertainment com- 
mittee chairman, said, "Yester- 
days Children, back by popular 
demand of the students, will play 
for the event." 

The Spirit and Traditions Board 
is sponsoring a dance contest dur- 
ing the second half of the dance. 
The winning couple will receive 
record albums, all other finalists 
will receive records. 



Sing Out '67 Group 
Presents Assembly 
In Gym This Morning 



by Dave Doucette 

'Comber Editor-in-Chief 

Sing Out '67, a group of over 
150 college and high school stu- 
dents sponsored by Moral Re-Arm- 
ament Inc., appears at a special 
SGA assembly this morning at 
10:30 in the gym. 

The regular assembly schedule 
is in effect. 

The student Senate met Monday 
to approve the appropriation of 
$250 to finance the program. 

Sing Out was born in the sum- 
mer of 1965 when thousands of 
students from 150 colleges and 
300 high schools gathered in Mich- 
igan's Isle of Mackinac to attend 
a youth conference sponsored by 
Moral Re-Armament. The cast of 
130 come from 52 campuses and 
17 countries. 

The idea of forming a traveling 
show came from Sing Out's origi- 
nators. The Colwell Brothers, four 
brothers from Los Angeles 

The Colwells, who have written 
over 300 original songs in 48 



languages, traveled to all corners 
of the world for nine years before 
returning to the U. S. with infor- 
mation concerning Sing Out. 

Since their beginning in 1965, 
Sing Out has accomplished much. 
They have performed at over 350 
colleges and schools, the four U.S. 
service academies, 81 military 
bases, and in various countries 
of Europe, Asia, and South 
America, 

Sing Out produced a one-hour 
TV spectacular that was seen 
coast to coast in the United States, 
and by 25-million in West and East 
Germany. 

From the one cast in 1965, Sing 
Out has expanded into three full- 
time traveling casts of 150 in the 
United States, with similar ones 
in Japan, Korea, Germany, East 
Africa, Australia, Canada, the Car- 
ibbean, and South America. 

They have also trained over 
10,000 youths in more than 130 
regional Sing Outs throughout the 
country. 







{'Coinlier staff photo by I>ave Doucette) 

"ONE MORE LAP AND I'LL JUST DIE!" Sophomore 
Karen Jacobs, the first official entrant in the Beach- 
comber-sponsored Tricycle Endurance Race to be held 
on April 1 in conjunction with Spring Frolics, gets 
in a few practice laps for the big race. 

Applications are available in the 'Comber office 
in the SAC Building and the only cost is an entry fee 
of one dollar to cover the prizes that will be awarded. 



Page 2 February 22, 1967 



®@&eCQe©G$H3C5 



Concepts 



The Fall Of Time 

With the continuous rise of buildings on the campus comes 
the frequently overheard muttering to the tune of, "This is 
going to be a fabulous place in two or three years." 

Let us say that PBJC is a fabulous place right now and 
shows evidence of becoming an even greater recognized junior 
college on the national level. 

The present standards and the enviable future ahead we 
wonder if everything or anything is on schedule, the schedule 
being upset as long ago as September of 1964. 

At that time hurricane Cleo ravaged PBJC leaving all 
clocks in classrooms with untimely readings. 

If we count properly (most of our staff has had MS 106), 
there has been a time lapse of two years and five months with 
timepieces in Science, Humanities, Technical, Social Science 
buildings still faltering miserably. 

Last year the reason was given that the water level of 
Lake Osborne created havoc with the underground network. 
This problem is purportedly solved with the new drainage 

system. 

Frustrated teachers who teach in a particular classroom 
have gone through work order procedures to repair the clock, 
but there remain rooms where a student's wristwatch or deli- 
cate readings of the sun are the only source of time. 

The Beachcomber suggests an authorized room-by-room 
check to repair the clocks, and maybe students' construction 
of knowledge can progress with the campus. 



Finance Position 

John Martin has been appointed acting assistant director 
of services until next fall. 

Martin comes to the college after several years with the 
board of public instruction as assistant superintendent for 
business affairs, the man he replaces, George (Tony) Tate, is 
on sabbatical leave this term and came to PBJC as a physical 
education teacher before joining the finance department. 

We feel that because of Martin's extensive background in 
finance and administration he should truly be an asset to the 
department, and to PBJC. 




eOG®GS(HiC8 



The Beachcomber is published week i r tlwqughoot the fall 
and winter trimesters from onr editorial oHices in the Student 
Activity Center at Palm &HKh Jumor College, 4200 Oonsres. 
Avenue, I*aKe W orth, Florida 88480 Phone M5-8000, Ext. 328 

The Beachcomber Is a member oil the Intercollegiate Press 
Association, Associated Colleewte Press, and the Florida Junior 
College ITess Association. 

Recipient at the Associated Collegiate Press Association's 
All-Amerleon award, second semester 1906. 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 

ASSOCIATE EDITOR 
NEWS EDITOI5S 

FEATURE EDITOR 
FEATLHE STAFF 



dave doucettb 

jon miumsr 

suzt glavk, raui* ramirez 

„„., gayle Mcelroy 

DtANE STANDISH, ANNE SrcCHRISTIAN, 
NICK BOUGIS 
BTXL SEDMAK 
■4L*'* - KENT MITCHEIX 

rP ~,-r- -dcttiv/. .3^°^ BARNETTE, CAROLE COLE, 
FRANK EBERLU.G, ANITA JACOBSON, BARBARA SCHRAG 
COPY EDITOR . KAREN SCHMIDT 

BUSINESS MANAGER JOYCE WEBER 

ADVERTISINO MANAGES R0N bat bs 

ART EDITOB . . LISA HBWEY 



SPORTS EDITOR 
SPORTS STAFF 
NEWS STAFF 




February 22 , 1967 Page 3 



Endless Summer' Suggests ! 
New Image For Surfing Bun 



('Comber staff photo by Dave Doucette) 



Pacer's Pride 



by Anne McChristian 

'Comber Staff Writer 

At last a "surfing movie" has 
been made that is not an insult 
to the sport. '"The Endless Sum- 
mer" is to Hollywood's "Beach 
Blanket Bingo" as Hamlet is to 
a TV soap opera. 

Contrary to some opinion, surf- 
ing is not a sport that only blonde, 
long-haired, California delinquents 
indulge in when they're not "rid- 
ing" on LSD instead. By being 
simply an honest, beautiful, and 
often humorous account of surfing, 
"The Endless Summer" shows 
surfing to be what it is, a mag- 
nificent, graceful, and challenging 
sport. 

The film, produced, directed, 
and edited by Bruce Brown, is a 



skillful combination of documen- 
tary and travelogue The camera 
follows two young California surf- 
ers as they travel around the 
world m search of surf. 

The photography, all in color, 
is exceptional, capturing the awe- 
some power and beauty of waves 
from California, Hawaii, and Ta- 
hiti, to Africa, Australia, and New 
Zealand. 

At Cape St. Francis, Africa, two 
young surfers, Mike Hyman and 
Robert August, find "The perfect 
wave;" not one, but an endless 
succession of faultless surf, and 
the rides they get will "blow the 
mind" of any surfing addict. 

"The Endless Summer" is not 
out to "improve the image" of 
the sport, although it undoubtedly 
will for the image- conscious It's 



just good solid entertainme-' 
surfers who have braved (k 
north shore break, as Wr i 
for non-surfers, landlubbers, t 
boarders, and "parents" < 
The movie has almost it 
sal appeal, without becoming* 
of those flavorless amalgams- 
that masquerades as a film? 
"something for everybody" > 



KAY RENFRO, 19-year-old from Pompano Beach, adds the 
grace this week. 

Voicing an interest in most water sports, Kay claims to be 
an elementary education major. 

When asked if she cooks, this week's Pacers' Pride replied 
that her best is called "London Broile" which is a steak cooked 
with tomato sauce and mushrooms, or was it hog jowls and 
grits? 



unns 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




"IF YOU GUYS AKEGOlrJeTO CcWWlN A6CWTTM|F-C0P 
WetRY PAY WHY CW'T Y&U GFX&Xte PU^CB Z\J>B*>< 



Dear Sir: 

I feel compelled to write. 
letter in behalf of the social t 
who were disgraced so suhLr 
m the February 15 issue ok 
Beachcomber. 

There are those of us who f 
ly anticipated the public annce 
ment of the names of the p'a- 
to the various fraternity i 
sorority organizations. Howe 
seems hardly coincidental th. 
rectly adjacent to the p 1 ^ 
names there appears a car 
that can be related to onl) 
lines on the entire page (Ed 
—"Reporting the Facts," lit" 
3, and 12). 

Now c'mon gang! It's coc 
knowledge that there are ft" 
groups on this campus who d v 
condone the PBJC fratermh ' 
tem, but lets let them &f 
their own opinions. I would ha- 
think that our own BeachcE' 
would be against one of the - 
est organizations in the t 
school, (the ISCC). 

This minority group that H 
speaking of seems to have no' 
ception of what a fratermtj 
sorority) is. They don't Jok*" 
brotherhood and self-bettefc 
are just two of the objects 
a fraternity. They don't taws- 
these social clubs achieve t 
goals— nor do they care V 
main objective is to make at 
working, fun loving, group o( f 
pie look bad in the eyes S f 
further uninformed public 

Mark BusSj 



Sigma F.psilon Mu Frai 
Applications Due March 1 

Students interested in member- 
ship in Sigma Epsilon Mu, the 
Science engineering and mathe- 
matics honor society must obtain 
applications in TE-8A before 
March 1. 

To be eligible for membership, 
* student must have completed 
One term at PBJC as a full-time 
student; earned a B in seven hours 
*>£ science, engineering, or mathe- 
matics. 



V WYATT EARP SAYS: 
"I'D STEAK MY REPUTATION 
ON A 

BONANZA 



L 



JOHN R. W1LKERS0N 

Free Lance Photographer 

WEDDING - AERIAL 

COMMERCIAL- 
ARCHITECTURAL 

TIME PAYMENTS 

OFFICE - 832-5176 
HOME - 585-3221 

315 Potter Rood 
West Palm B«ach 



DINNER." 




COMPLETE Sltftir SIRIOIN 

STEAK s 1 - 59 



$119 



N N E R 

BONANZA STEAK MNNCft 
GIANT STEAK SAHOWtCH 

chopko sirloin STEAK punt* $.99 
Banquet Facilities Available 

BONANZA SIRLOIN PIT 
1029 N. Congress Av«. 




FOR WOMEN 

• VILLAGER 

• LADY BUG 

• JOHN MEYER 

• LONDON FOG 

• MISTER PANTS 

• BASS WEEJUNS 



FOR MEN 

• CORBIN SUCKS 

• HASPEl SUITS 

• GANT SHIRTS 

• GORDON FORD COATS 

• ALAN PAINE SWEATERS 

• LONDON FOG 



329 Worth Ave., Palm Beach 



1 



Duncan 
To Aid 



Presents Lectures 
Scholarship Fund 



Watson B. Duncan, III, chair- 
man of the communications de- 
partment is currently presenting 
a lecture series on world's great 
literature, 

The program, titled "Adventures 
in Learning," is held at the home 
of Dr. William Proctor, Palm 
Beach, on Wednesdays at 3:30. 

The series, in its fifth season, 
was started by a group of interest- 
ed Palm Beach women and named 
after Duncan. 

Proceeds from this series go 
towards the Watson Duncan Schol- 
arship. This scholarship, amount- 
ing up to $200, is awarded each 
term to a returning sophomore 
majoring in English 

Past season's programs have in- 
cluded great English and Ameri- 
can poets and Shakespeare, Dun- 
can's favorite. This season's pro- 
gram is a study of the world's 
great novels; classis modern, and 



contemporary. Future programs 
will include discussions of de Har- 
tog's "The Captain," Arthur Mil- 
ler's "The Crucible," and Flau- 
bert's "Madame Bovary." 
Students are welcome and en- 



couraged to attend. Donations 
are $2. 

English majors who will be soph- 
omores in the fall may apply for 
the Watson Duncan Scholarship at 
the end of this term. 



Civinettes Collect Rummage 
For Vietnamese Children 



Work your way to the bottom 
of your ironing basket and dig out 
clothes you outgrew years ago. 

Rummage through the piles ot 
junk heaped in your closet, and 
see if you can come up with 
usuable shoes, a few sizes too 
small maybe, but still usable. 

Dig through the pile? of jewelry 
given you by your many ex-loves, 
and see if you can't find some of 
the costume variety. 



Clothes, toys, shoes, costume 
jewelry and soap are being col- 
lected by Civinettes this week in a 
box in the south east corner of 
the SAC lounge. 

These items are being sent to 
Vietnamese children, in conjunc- 
tion with the recent acceptancft of 
this project as a state program 
by the Civitan Florida District 
Council. 



Examining produce in an open-air marketplace in Lisbon is one way to broaden one's knowl- 
edge of the ways of the Portuguese people These girls found exploring the markets ol cities around 
the world a relaxing change irom studies undertaken during a semester at sea on Chapman College's 
floating campus— now called World Campus Afloat. 

Alzada Knickerbocker of Knoxville,Tennessee,-in the plaid dress -leturned from the study- 
travel semester to complete her senioi year in English at Radcliffe College. 

Jan Knippers of Lawrenceburg, Tennessee, a gwiduate of the University of Tennessee, and a 
former Peace Corps Volunteer, first pursued graduate studies in Intet national Relations and re- 
turned a second semester as a teaching assistant in Spanish on the world-citcling campus. 

Students live and attend regular classes aboard thes.s. RYNDAM, owned by the ECL Shipping 
Co of Bremen for which the Holland-America Line acts as general passengei agent. In-port activi- 
ties are arranged to supplement courses taught aboard ship. 

As you read this, the spring semester voyage of discovery is carrying 450 undergraduate and 
graduate students through the Panama Canal to call at ports in Venezuela, Brazil, Argentina, Nigena, 
Senegal, Morocco, Spain, Portugal, The Netherlands, Denmaik and Great Britain, returning to New 
York May 25. 

Next fall World Campus Afloat-Chapman College will take another 500 students aiound the 
world from New York to Los Angeles and in the spring, a new student body will journey fiom 
Los Angeles to ports on both west and east coasts of South America, in western and northern 
Europe and as far east as Leningrad before returning to New York. 

For a catalog describing how you can include a semester aboard the RYNDAM in your educa- 
tional plans, fill in the information below and mail. 




Page 4 


February 22, 1967 








I 

The New Business Administration Building Viewed From The North 




MHKEii ADMINISTRATION fclllt DING 
PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE CI 



»UHITlCTt 



Political Science Instructor 
To Run For State Legislature 



C. Errol Hicks, PBJC political 
science instructor, filed last week 
to run for the state legislature in 
District 79. 

A Democrat, Hicks is campaign- 
ing against incumbent Republican 
Robert DeYoung. 

Hicks has been 
an instructor here 
for one year and „. 
earned his bach- / 
elor's and mas- 
ter's degrees in 
government at 
the University of 
Florida. He grad- 
tated from PBJC before attend- 
ing the U. of F. 

When questioned as to his rea- 




sons for pursuing- a position in 
the legislature, Hicks replied that 
his interest in the affairs of the 
state and the need for "dynamic, 
yet youthful leadership" prompted 
him to transfer into contention 
for the legislative seat. 

"Government is my subject and 
running for the legislature puts 
into practice what I have learned 
and taught," Hicks stated. 

Commenting on possible issues, 
Hicks outlined three areas— Con- 



stitutional revision, quality educa- 
tion, and taxation. 

"The constitution must be com- 
pletely updated with a complete 
revision, as the present one was 
written for a nineteenth century 
Florida," said Hicks of the first 
problem the new legislature will 
face in April. 

One of the major changes in the 
proposed new constitution, the low- 
ering of the voting age to 18, has 
Hicks' support. 



"For high speed driving and today's powerful engine^, 
we buy Firestone tires and TEXACO petrol 
at 10th and Congress in Lake Worth." 




TIRES at dealer prices and GAS at 2$ discount 
per gallon with PBJC ID card 



10th & CONGRESS 



LAKE WORTH 



Hicks 



OLYMPtA 
SPORT sm 

TEAM OUTFITTERS 

Golf - Tennis - Archery 

Badminton - Table Tennis 

Baseball - Basketball 

Football 



Call: 
1826 N. 



582-5180 
Dixie Hwy. 
Lake Worth 




most 
Human 



Support 

Beachcomber 

Advertisers 



There is a freshman member m the senate to whom «tiifl<™ ( 
acknowledgment should go. His na me, David I Pi rker BeaW™ h2K« 
a senator Who incidently received the most support fioSthHtiiSem 

SStSBoMr"" » osltIons in &»»«•■ 

er, Cabinet Member, Chairman of tlie 
Communications Board, and Bi-weekly 
Polls Chairman. Even with these re- 
sponsibilities, he maintains a 3.0 aver- 
age, while holding down a 40-hr a 
week job. 

Senator Parker stands on the D lat- 
form that, "the students must be 
heard." He ran the student polls on 
campus as often as possible, answering 
any and all questions that concerned 
the students in order that legal legisla- 
tion nught be enforced to help the 
student body, The. AM-FM tuner located 
in the SAC Building is a direct result 
of Senator Parker's efforts, 
m i ve t, ls « an a Si iTe member of the 
Circle K Service Club, likes tennis and 
water sports, and he enjoys meeting 
people. Dave's personality is outstand- 
ing and rewarding in his abilities to 
get along with people. His major field 
is oceanography. " 

It is through the efforts of men like 
tins, that the framework and guidelines 
for the future growth of Palm Beach 
Junior College will be built. 




February 22, 1967 Page 5 



Cagers Finish With 4-22 Record 



lose To MrD North, 77-50/ 
Drop Season Finale, 84-87 



Shawn McElroy, who scored the 
first basket of the year for the 
Pacers, also tossed in the final 
point as they lost the season finale 
here Saturday night to Miami- 
Dade South, 84-81. 

Miami-Dade, leading throughout 
the game, relied on the 36 points 
of Bob Doyle, the state's leading 
scorer, to stay just far enough 
ahead of the Pacers to grab the 
victory. 

The larger than usual crowd 
saw Doyle's long jump shots and 
driving layups keep the Jaguars 
in the lead whenever the Pacers 
came within two or three points. 

Jeff Stover was the Pacers' lead- 
ing scorer with 16 points, followed 
closely by teammates Steve Mc- 
Donald with 15, Many Carreno 
with 13 and Shawn McElroy 
with 12. 

Sophomores Carreno, Charlie 
Wright, and Lloyd Dollins, who 



l-R 



Board News 

Women's basketball intramur- 
als, scheduled to start February 
8, have been cancelled due to 
lack of team entries. 

Sports Day Results 

PBJC placed fourth in both 
men's and women's badminton 
singles, third in women's doubles, 
and second in men's doubles. 

Palm Beach came in third in 
co-ed softball and third in archery. 

The college received the third 
place trophy for the overall day's 
participation. Five junior colleges 
entered the competition which was 
held Saturday, February 4, at 
Miami-Dade Junior College (North 
campus). 

Mens Softball 

Men's softball has been called 
off due to the lack of participation. 



Support 

Beachcomber 
Advertisers 




Ttespeetfully submitted. 
Sherry Kallioinen 
Vice President SQA , 

Any, 



SIZES 8-10 

COLORS -True Blue. Fresh 

Green, Peach Fuzz, 

Clover Pink 

Moore's Casual Clothes 
5001 South Dixie 
West Palm Beach 



did not dress for the game, ended 
their junior college careers Sat- 
urday night. 

The Pacers finished the season 
4-22, a slight improvement over 
last year's one victory season. 

Miami-Dade North had four 
players in double figures as they 
handed the Pacers their 21st de- 
feat of the season Friday, 77-50. 

The busload of Pacer fans who 
traveled to Miami to watch the 
game saw the taller Falcons con- 
tinually block shots made by the 
shorter Pacers. 

Pacer guard Jeff Stover lead 
all scorers with 16 points. 



D, S'TH 

Johnson 

Saunders 

Payton 

Doyle 

M'Taggart 3 

Adams 1 



O F T 
SO 21 
2 2 
2 4 8 

16 4 3d 

2 8 

3 5 



PBJC 

Brad shaw 

Carreno 

McElroy 

Brooks 

Wright 

McLaren 

McDonald 

McCaffrey 

Dodaon 1 

Stover 7 

Ilozlnskl 1 



F T 
2 6 
1 13 
12 



4 

4 

15 

3 

10 
2 



Totals 30 24 &1 

Dado South 

PBJO 



Totals 3217 81 

43 41 — 84 

30 42— «1 



PBJC 

Bradshaw 

McLaren 

Brooks 

Carreno 

Stover 

McCaffrey 

Dodson 

McDonald 

Dollins 



G F T 
10 2 
12 4 
3 C 
10 2 
4 18 
3 3 
10 2 

2 15 

3 8 



M-D N. 

Napier 

Byrnes 

Williams 

Heed 

Ititmlller 

Bald 

Burrows 

Quealy 

Aktna 

Braddock 



F T 
2 10 
2 8 
2 14 
10 
9 15 
2 



Totals 10 12 50 Totals 20 19 77 

Palm Beach JO 91 89—60 

Mlaml-Dadc North 30 47— 77 



ON THE 
WIVE TRACK! 

$Q 

Button-down or round 
collar shirts in fine cot- 
ton oxford. Choice of 
wide - track stripes on ■ 
pastel grounds. 8 to 16. 
Other Gants, from 
7.50 to $10 

misses' sportswear 

astrnoiNHi's 




SHAWN McELROY LEADS a Miami-Dade 
South player down the floor. The Pacers 



f Comber staff photo by Dave Doucette) 

missed a come-from-behind victory by an 
84-81 score. 




Bank /\T The 
Fi-RST 

National 
Bank 

lake Worth, 





Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



"^s— 



Page 6 February 22, 1967 



The Crucible'. . . A Look Backstage 



by Gary Brietenbeck 

•Combar Staff Writer 
PBJC's next dramatic produc- 
tion, THE CRUCIBLE, is now 
deep into its rehearsal schedule. 
Dropping by one of the rehearsals, 
this reporter took the opportunity 
to talk to some of the twenty 
players in the cast. 

On stage an unpainted set hung 
heavily from ropes, while the 
actors ran thru the first act. After 
delivering his last line in the 
scene, Ronald Gies, playing the 
hero of this tragedy, walked off. 
Coming back stage he glanced 
aside at a tight- clad young actress 
then looking at me, accentuated 
his expression with a slow moving 
laugh. 
—Ronnie, will you talk a minute? 
—About what? 
About the play? 
—You're doing the story? Again 
came the slow laugh. 

—Forget it. What plays have 
you been in at PBJC? 

—All of them last year, Hamlet, 
Fantasticks— was Henry the Shake- 
spearean actor, The Barretts of 
Wimpole Street. I spent last sum- 
mer in summer stock, played Mr. 
Gatch in How to Succeed in Busi- 
ness, that was a big play. Look, 
we're doing the second scene to- 
night and I've got to study my 
lines. Let me talk to you later. 

Playing opposite Ronnie in the 
role cf Abigail Williams is Pam 
tackey. Pam is relatively new 
our stage, first appearing in 
term's The Adding Machine, 
made an early theatrical de- 
playing in her school's pro- 
ion of Winnie the Pooh at the 
of seven. She is a delightfully 
rming, interested girl with a 
id love for the stage. 
—Tell me a little bit about 
Abigail. 

— She's a self-centered, very 

'ain girl. She's also constantly 

icting, putting on things, and she 

■wis the other girls by screaming 

ind yelling. The play is a tragedy 

nd Abigail helps bring that about; 

ihe only cares about what she 

vants. 

Watching the rehearsal from the 

it of the auditorium was John 

phy. He is one of the hardest 

ang of the college players; 

mly has he had a role in ai- 

. every college production in 

past two years, but he also 



has served in some major capac 
ity in technical work. 

—You're playing a preacher in 
this play, John? 

—Reverend Samuel Parris, a 
tormented man constantly perse- 
cuted by his congregation, con- 
stantly struggling against the peo- 
ple. In order to preserve his dig- 
nity he lashes out at the commu- 
nity. He's only trying to win 
them back to God. They've had 
several preachers, and he's aware 
of this, but he still won't bend 
to them. 

—Sounds like you're in sympa- 
thy with your character, did you 
work him out with Mr. Coggin? 
(Let me note here that this is 
the first play Mr. Coggin has di- 
rected at PBJC. The plays are 
usually under the direction of Mr. 
Frank Leahy, and in the past, Mr. 
Coggin has directed only the tech- 
nical aspects.) 

—How do you like working 
under him? 

-4fe has a sensitivity to the 
problems of the characters, and 
is beginning to work on charac- 
ter. So far I'm very happy. 

—What do you think of the pro- 
duction as a whole?? 

—Wild. It is going to take an 
extremely strong stage crew. The 
set is basic; the play deals with 
basic human emotions. It's sort 
of an impressionistic naturalism. 
The script is well put together, 
complete in the sense that it 
shows why everything is done. The 
only fault I can find is that the 
characters are not established, you 
only know how they react and 
you have to build on that. 

—You've worked on lighting for 
most productions, are you doing it 
on this one? 

—Well, Bob Holley and Buddy 
Robson are in charge of it, but 
as the play progresses I keep 
thinking how things might be done. 

—Thanks, John. Let me go talk 
to Andy a minute about the 
costumes. 

Andrew Pinkney, "John Willard, 
Marshall of the City," in The Cru- 
cible, was in all but one of last 
year's plays. Besides acting, he 
nas been involved with the cos- 
tumes of each production. 

—Andy, are you working on cos- 
tumes again? 

— I'm Coordinator of Costumes; 
Sarah Blair is head of the cos- 









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''Comber Btaff photo by Tom Kisko) 

GERALD MATTHEWS REACTS to the reclining Karen Kou- 
delik while John Murphy gazes from the side. "Miller's Master- 
piece begins at 8:14 p.m. each evening. 



tume crew. I also am head of the 
prop crew, that's the furniture, 
books, whips and such. 

—Where are the costumes com- 
ing from? 

—Most of the girls are making 
their own. The men's are being 
ordered from New York. The cos- 
tumes are a little romanticized; 
they're more colorful, not bright 
colors, just more colors than you 
might expect to find in early 
Salem. 

(continued next week) 

GEOFF BINNEY INTIMI- 
DATES a fearing Pat Britton 
with the help of Bob Holley. 
Buddy Robson observes the 
scene from a distance. The 
Crucible" plays March 2-5 in 
the Auditorium. 



• ' ' • '•■*$» 

■ ■ ' ' , "US© 

■.■.v... .v^-ran*-' • 



■:i.v 



* \ 



i \ 



('Comber staff photo by Tom Kfc 




rtWlMIH i iH 



The Air Force doesn't want ' 
to waste yourcollege education 
any more than you do. 



Are you afraid of becoming part 
of the woodwork on a job 7 Your 
career stunted by boredom? Few 
promotions in sight' 

You didn't go to college for that. 

And it needn't happen, either. 
Because you can pick the United 
States Air Force as your employer. 
Career opportunities are so vast . 
you'll get a better chance to spe- 
cialize where you want., in the 
forefront of modern science and 
technology 



Suppose, just for example, you 
wanted to be involved in Elec- 
tronics. This area alone includes 
Communications-Electronics, Mis- 
sile Electronics, Avionics, and 
others And these, in turn, involve 
administrative, research, and other 
technical aspects 

That's just a tiny part of the 
whole Air Force picture. Just 
one brilliant opportunity area 
among many 



You'll enjoy good pay, prorr: ' 
tions, chance to travel, active sou' 
life, fine retirement benefits ki 
you'll be serving your country, fc' 1 

Or maybe you want to fly? Thy 
great The Air Force is certainlyti 
place to do it 

As a college graduate you w; 
something extra out of life — to a - 
at an exciting goal. So send 
this coupon 

Make sure you don't get sit 
where nothing much is happens. 




VOL. XXVII - NO. 21 




COGOCffl 



VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 




Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, March 1, 1967 



' uwrence Spivak Switches Roles, 



si 






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•A 



by John Crystal) 

SING OUT '67 performed 
here last week before over 
2,000 PBJC students. See 
page 3 for story and addi- 
tional photos. 

Graduation 
In Municipal 

Auditorium, If 

"I think it would be safe to say 
we will hold graduation there if it 
is finished in time," replied Elbert 
E. Bishop, PBJC registrar, when 
asked whether graduation cere- 
monies will be held in the new 
West Palm Beach Civic Audi- 
torium. 

"Although a formal contract has 
not been signed," Bishop said, 
"Manager Ralph Boyes has prom- 
ised to hold May 5 for PBJC's 
graduation." 

The decision to hold graduation 
in the new auditorium was made 
by the Graduation Committee. It 
was felt that the auditorium's 
seating and air conditioning would 
make it more comfortable, and its 
central location would make it 
more convenient for all attending. 

The auditorium is expected to 
be completed and open to the pub- 
lic in late April, with dedication 
ceremonies April 30. 

This spring's graduating class 
numbers about 375. Graduates 
from last December and August 
have been invited to take part in 
the presentation ceremonies, 
bringing the participation to ap- 
proximately 450. 

If the auditorium is not ready 
by graduation, the ceremonies will 
take place in our gymnasium. The 
graduation would be the first func- 
tion held in the new auditorium. 



- : -oes 



Under Student-Faculty Fire 



I m-ence E. Spivak, producer 

I )ermanent panelist for Meet 
'"ress, appears at 8:15 p.m. 

it, in the Gymnasium. 

lally Spivak fires questions 
i ternationally-known political 
i is on current national and 
i 1 affairs. 

I I i tables will be turned at the 
ibly however, when he faces 

L ident-faculty panel for ques- 

ng after a 20-minute talk on 

n of the interesting episodes 

ghout the history of Meet the 

I nelists are Watson B. Duncan 

II :hairman of the communica- 
i department; Dr. Sam Bot- 

, chairman of the social sci- 
■ department; Chuck Massey, 



president of SGA; Ron Hawk, 
president of Phi Theta Kappa; and 
Jonathan W. Koontz, coordinator 




('Comiber file photo) 

Lawrence Spivak 



of PBJC's News Bureau. Mr. Bill 
Gordon, news director cf WPTV, 
is to moderate the panel. 

Spivak was born in New York 
City. He received his AB from 
Harvard, LLD from Wilberforce 
University and his Doctorate in 
literature from Suffolk University. 

In 1921 he began his career as 
business manager for "Antiques 
Magazine." From 1930 to 1933 he 
was assistant to the publisher for 
"Hunting and Fishing" and "Na- 
tional Sportsman" magazines. 

Spivak was business manager 
for "American Mercury" from 
1934 to 1939 when he became its 
publisher until 1944, when he was 
named editor and publisher. 

In 1950 he sold the "American 



Millers Hit The Crucible 
Starts Run Tomorrow Night 



by Gayle McElroy 

'Comber Feature Editor 

A dense forest . . . girls danc- 
ing around a brewing pot . . . 
conjuring the dead ... a deep 
trance ... an accusation of 
witchcraft. 

This unusual array of happen- 
ings unfolds with the opening of 
one of Arthur Miller's most ac- 
claimed plays, "The Crucible," 
beginning tomorrow night in the 
Auditorium. 

Miller wrote the play in 1953 
to compensate for the national 
hysteria following accusations of 
innocent people being called Com- 
munists, a deed begun by Joe 
McCarthy, Wisconsin senator. 

In "The Crucible," Miller shows 
weakness in the national charac- 
ter of a group of people, presum- 
ably dedicated to freedom and 
the right of dissent, and yet so 
susceptible to hysterical violence 
against heretics and dissentors. 

Long-held hatreds of neighbors 
could now be expresssed. 

According to the play, "It sud- 
denly became possible— and patri- 
otic and holy— for a man to say 
that Martha Corey had come into 
his bedroom at night, and that, 
while his wife was sleeping at his 
side, Martha laid herself down on 
his chest and 'nearly suffocated 
him.' Of course, it was her spirit 
only, but his satisfaction at con- 
fessing himself was no lighter 
than if it had been Martha her- 
self." 

Though the setting of the play 
is Salem, Massachusetts, 1692, the 
problems of hysteria and intoler- 
ance that Miller has exemplified 
offer a contemporary lesson. 

In the introduction to "The Cru- 
cible," Richard Watts, Jr., stresses 
Miller's preoccupation "with the 
moral problems of modern Amer- 



ican society and adds that Miller 
"inevitably still had them in mind 
when he wrote his play about sev- 
enteenth century Salem." 

Watts emphasizes that " 'The 
Crucible,' unhampered by distract- 



ing topical questions, stands forth 
as an eloquent statement on the 
universal subject of the free man's 
courageous and never-ending fight 
against mass pressures to make 
him bow down in conformity." 




















{'Comber staff photo by John Crystal) 

MB. RALPH KEHOE, cafeteria manager and part-time make- 
up artist, applies makeup to Gerald Matthews for 'The Cru- 
cible" as Janet Findling watches in the background. 



Mercury" and the rest of his pub- 
lishing business including "Ellery 
Queen's Mystery Magazine." "The 
Magazine of Fantasy and Science 
Fiction" and others, to devote his 
time to broadcasting. 

Today he makes his home in 
New York City at the Hotel Bar- 
clay and the Sheraton Park in 
Washington. 

April 9 Set 
As Date For 
Open House 

Dr. James Wattenbarger, direc- 
tor of the state division of com- 
munity junior colleges, and PBJC 
graduate, will be honored at the 
1967 Open House, Sunday, Apr' 

Wattenbarger is to be press 
a plaque for the work he has c 
for the junior college student 
the state. The PBJC Alumni At 
ciation is to arrange the prest 
tation. 

Miss Edna Wilson, an adminis 
trative assistant to the registra 
here, is preparing a list of Wal 
tenbarger's classmates at PBJI 
to invite them to the event. 

Dean of Student Personnel, Pai 
Glynn, stated that Mr. Pat Par- 
rish, managing editor of the All 
Florida Magazine, a Pejjy Publi- 
cation with a circulation of 421,000, 
has conferred with Mr. Harold C. 
Manor, PBJC president, about an 
article to appear in the ApriJ 9 
issue about Wattenbarger and the 
state junior college sysstem. 

The purpose of Open House is 
to provide local residents and pros- 
pective students an opportunity 
to become acquainted with the 
college. 

PBJC Sfep Bmd 
Przpam Concerts 

With SAC Wfll 

The Stage Band will hold a spe- 
cial rehearsal concert open to the 
student body. 

The presentation, in preparation 
for two off-campus concerts, is 
tomorrow from noon to 1:00 in 
the SAC Lounge. 

Five saxophones, four trom- 
bones, four trumpets, a French 
horn, drum, piano, guitar and bass 
informally tune up for the last 
time before presenting the two 
concerts. Thursday, March 2, they 
perform at the First Baptist 
Church of Lake Worth at 8:00 
p.m., and Friday, March 3, at 
2:30 pm. they appear at Roose- 
velt High School. 

John Crystal, on guitar, and Bill 
Quigley, on drums, are featured 
in the' arrangements "More" and 
Neil Hefty's "Cute" 



Page 2 March 1, 1967 



March 1, 1967 Page 3 



GMrnQmoMm® 



Concepts 



Working Together 

Campus social, service, and special interest organizations 
were allocated by the SGA nearly twelve thousand dollars 
from student activity fees last fall, with the stipulation that 
they finance an event or project open to the student body. 

With the few thousand dollars left the Senate must finance 
its years activities. They are handicapped in this effort because 
some of this budget must be set aside for the summer trimester 
as the fees collected then are not enough to finance the sum- 
mer s events. 

Of the nearly twelve thousand dollars given to organiza- 
tions, any monies not used are returned to the SGA at the end 
of the winter term. This amount varies from year fo year (last 
June the SGA had a balance of over ten thousand dollars). 

The SGA could sponsor more events for the students if the 
amount given to organizations was cut by one-third to one-half 

Most campus organizations claim to create a sort of unity 
among their membership by spending SGA funds on a project 
or event. These organizations would be even further unified if 
they raised part of the funds for their special event of the 
year. When the SGA cabinet meets to prepare next year's 
budget we hope they will cut down their allocations to campus 
organizations. SGA, campus organizations, and the student 
body as a whole would gain from this action. 





1 



ll 



fcfttfK 






^«e«** 




Pacer's 
Pride 

"I don't know why... 
I just love frogs!" 

Wanda Feller, 17, «sA 
a freshman from Pitta 
Beach High School, ac- 
tually pulled a plitstic 
frog out of her psim- 
honest to gosh! 

This week's Pacers' 
Pride works for Media, 
is a member of K-etlei, 
and helps in the guid- 
ance office while pur- 
suing her social sdeiict 
major. 

We can only pray thai 
Wanda's dream comes 
true-PBJC will con- 
tinue to have frogs when 
it rains! 



('Comber staff p2i»tti 
by Dave DoucoUo) 



Return Of Activity Period? 



check The Fine Print Surveys Express Desire 



■l . SJ. en e Student Senate Seated $250 to bring "Sine 
Jit 67 to our campus, it stipulated that at least 100 members 
* toe singing group would participate in the concert. The 

Ssigu r r ver ' was given by a group wei1 bew *» 

We hope that in the future the Senate makes sure its 

SSSly"" ^^ Stat6d ^ Writil * ^ C - ied «* 



Happiness Is 



the lS ^ dent Senate m0vin § its meetin S s from 

he hvmg-room atmosphere of the SAC Lounge to the large 
lecture room at the west end of the science bunding 

infor ra U ai rm w S ith ?"! *" ^ ^ ^^ have become ^ 
ntirTlnf tI f SitMng iD Sma " S r0U P S throughout the 
taielt t T h % lecture ™» adds a more constructive 

S:;^ meetings ' h °^y ****** * e 




eo©uffl)@@cs 



Activity Center atPato Ijearh ? , T" 1 ^°' f lces ta th <> Student 
AU-teSJ ?A A £g?i££™%*»» Associate 



ElUTOr.-IK-cHrFF 
**M>CI*TE EDITOR 

FEATIBE EDITOR 
SPORTS EDITOR 

STIFF r,tv, „. ""i-tL JicuMjltol 

"* >\Nt\ B4.RXETTE, NICK BOIims i^a^tt „J 3ELL SEDMAK 

GL«E, AN1T* J4COR*™ A ?v„5 BE!U ' ING ' 8lz * 

COP1 ED1T011 BAHB\HA SCHBAG BS ° N ' ANNE ^CHRISTIAN. 

iSvFR E |t S Sl^'i , i EK KAREN SCHMIDT 

*«TIHT W ° iLiV *GEK JOYCE WEBER 

" T RON B4TES 

• •- ■ USA HEWEY 



DAVE BOTICETTE 

JON" MIXIJEn 

KAT3L RAMIREZ 

GAYLE McELROY 

BELL SEDMAK 



by Suzy Glave 

'Comber Staff Writer 

What was once a tradition at 
PBJC until 1964 is now being in- 
vestigated and brought to the at- 
tention of the administration. 

The possibility of two free sched- 
uled hours a week came to light 
after the results of a Broward 
Junior College survey revealed 
many Florida junior colleges are 
considering more activity period 
time. 

An activity period from 9:50 to 
10:30, without classes, was sched- 
uled at PBJC Monday through 
Friday until 1964 when it was 
abolished because the student pop- 
ulation was growing faster than 
the facilities. Some also felt that 
not enought students were taking 
part in activities five days a weej? 
to warrant the free period. 

Since 1964, the work sheet for 
class scheduling at registration 
has had a memo to the students 
from Paul Glynn, dean of student 
personnel, which states, "The 11:00 
to 12:00 (4th hour) time has been 
lightly scheduled so as to permit 
college activities. Schedule around 
this time if you are interested in 
college activities." 

PBJC has since grown, not only 
in student population but also in 
facilities, and plans for the near 
future are going to change the 
face of the campus drastically. 
For the past two years our growth 
has been evidenced by the ever- 
present construction crews, and 
their equipment, buzzing of saws 
and pounding of hammers. 

Dr. Paul Graham, dean of in- 
struction, says that PBJC now has 
153 professsors and 95 classrooms. 
The new business building, to be 
completed 230 work days from 
February 9, will house an addi- 
tional 15 classrooms. 

There are 53 classes on Mon- 
days; 56, Tuesday; 54, Wednes- 
day; 49, Thursday and 52 on 
Friday for the 1967 winter term. 
An activity period could be used 
for club meetings, assemblies, fac- 
ulty department meetings and any 
other occasions without disrupting 
a day's class scheduling. 



The SGA Communications Board 
Chairman, David Parker, con* 
ducted a survey Thursday, Feb- 
ruary 3, which suggested a free 
activity period twice a week. The 
results were as follows: 

1. Would you favor an activity 
period twice a week with no 
classes scheduled at this time? 

68%, yes; 23%, no. 

2. Would you take advantage 
of a free activity period? 

73%, yes; 27%, no. 

3. What type clubs would you 
participate in? (Sampling of 
266 polls) Some students marked 
more than one type of activity. 

35%, Social; 33%, Service; 35%, 
Special Interest; 8% abstained. 

4. Have you had to become in- 
active, because of class schedul- 



ing conflicts, in any club 1 ,? 

32%, yes; 73%, no. : 

f 

Several presidents of cr" 
organizations commented «, 
proposal of two free pciu,. 
week for activities with <n.vf 
marks as, "This type of air.* 
ment will be badly needed *; 
the next two years if nut t 
memberships keep on theirs 1 
increase." f 

After talking witli seven' [ 
ministrators, the only opjy- 
this reporter encountered v,u\ 
Harold C. Manor, PBJC prc^ 
who feels that an activity f. f 
hadn't worked before and w*} 
work now because of the !■>" 
student participation and iki 
dent enrollment explosion. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




^RlLLY'ut^^g WE^eVBR HAD Wh"cT 
m uiWfcKSTOOP OUR r>£KiN6 pga&im,<< 



Watson B. Duncan 
Speaks On 'Woman' 




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can be said , 



Campus Combings 



< lay Raul Ramirez 



Strings To Parform 

Students from the string tech- 
nique class are to present a music 
enrichment hour to children at the 
West Palm Beach Public Library, 
Saturday, March 4 at 10: 30 a.m. 

Gail Smith, Sheryl Sickler, and 
Patty Morgan will participate in 
the free program, directed by 
Miss Florence C. Adams, music 
instructor. 

Transcripts In Office 

Transcript record forms for 
senior institutions may be obtained 
in the main office. 

Two free transcripts are of- 
fered; partial records are con- 
sidered as one transcript. To ob- 
tain additional copies, $1.00 must 
be paid in advance, except when 
two or more transcripts are re- 



quested at one time, in which 
case the first copy costs $1.00 and 
additional copies, 50-cents. 

No transcripts will be furnished 
to any student or alumni whose 
financial obligations to the col- 
lege have not been satisfied. Re- 
quests should be made a week in 
advance and will be forwarded on 
a first come, first served basis. 

Night Class Parking 

A reserved parking area, south 
of the Administration Building, 
has been set aside for night class 
instructors. 

The Campus Police have ad- 
vised night students to lock their 
cars and park in the south parking 
area to avoid any possible van- 
dalism. 



DOUG CLARK and Ws 

IN PERFORMANCE ON 
MARCH 25 and 26 



HOT 
NUTS 



$2.00 

FORT LAUDERDALE ARMORY 



PHONE 683-6998 
848-6365 




Yea. Real VILLAGER* shoes. Now the whole good VILLAGER 
look fits together from head to foot. Coordinates. Works Comes 
in the same distinctive colors, even the same inimitable prints. 
Magnificently made, of course. Lighthearted. Intelligent 
VILLAGER to the toes. A complete collection of them 
Here., which is where you should be, too. 




tagg.cto- 



329 Worth Avenue 
Palm Beach 






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about the . . 




woman? 



WATSON B. DUNCAN, chairman of the PBJC 
Communications Department, was the guest 
speaker at the Phi Theta Kappa Initiation Banquet, 
held last Friday night at Captain Alex's Restaurant 
in Riviera Beach. 

The list of Kappa pledges was not available 
at press time but will be printed in the next issue. 



Scholarships 

Available 
To Graduates 

Now is the time to apply for 
one of the many scholarships 
available to graduating sopho- 
mores. 

Among the numerous grants of- 
fered is the $1000 Calvin W. Camp- 
bell Memorial Scholarship, award- 
ed annually by the First Federal 
Savings and Loan Association of 
West Palm Beach. It is available 
to both male and female students. 

The Gee and Jensen Consulting 
Engineers, Inc. Scholarship of $200 
is offered to graduating males who 
plan to enroll in a school of engi- 
neering at the college or univer- 
sity of his choice. 

The Junior Woman's Club of 
North Palm Beach awards $1000 
to a student who needs financial 
help. 

Additional information and ap- 
plication forms can be obtained 
from Mr. Warner in AD-1. AH 
applications must be returned no 
later than March 1. 



Examining produce in an open-air marketplace in Lisbon is one way to broaden one's knowl- 
edge of the ways ol the Portuguese people. These girls tound exploring the markets of cities around 
the world a relaxing change from studies undertaken during a semester at sea on Chapman College's 
flouting campus— now called World Campus Afloat. 

Alzada Knickerbocker of Knoxville, Tennessee,— in the plaid dress — returned from the study- 
travel semester to complete her scnioi year in English at RadclifFe College. 

Jan Kntppcrs ot Lawienceburg, Tennessee, a graduate ot the University of Tennessee, and a 
loimer Peace Corps Volunteer, first puisued giaduate studies in International Relations and re- 
turned a second semester as a teaching assistant in Spanish on the world-circling campus. 

Students live and attend regular classes aboard the s s RYNDAM, owned by the ECL Shipping 
Co. of Biemcn toi which the Holland-America Line acts as general passenger agent. In-port activi- 
ties aie ananged to supplement courses taught aboard ship. 

As you icad this, the spring semester voyage of discovery is carrying 450 undergraduate and 
graduate students through the Panama Canal to call at ports in Venezuela, Brazil, Argentina, Nigeria, 
Senegal, Morocco, Spain, Portugal, The Netherlands, Denmark and Great Britain, returning to New 
YoikMay 25. 

Next I all Woild Campus Afloat -Chapman College will take another 500 students around the 
world from New Yoik to Los Angeles and in the spring, a new student body will journey from 
Los Angeles to ports on both west and east coasts of South America, in western and northern 
Europe and as fai east as Leningrad before returning to New York. 

For a catalog describing how you can include a semester aboard the RYNDAM in your educa- 
tional plans, fill in the information below and mail. 




w* 



Page 4 March 1, 1967 



<»- 



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:*.-* 



«'(*» 







Up 

Wif/i People! 



- - » jsrt *■'( 



THE SING OUT CAST backs a member during "Up With 
People." The vibrant song drew most applause from PBJC 
students. 






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ite 



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THE VOLUNTEERS accompany a Sing Out member during performance 
of the largest student-attended assembly in PBJC history. 



by Gayle McElroy 

'Comber Feature Editor 

Perhaps it was the determination shown on the 
faces representing 14 countries or maybe it was the 
packed and captivated gym that made one realize 
that when Sing Out '67 presented "Freedom Isn't 
Free" that it is more than a song. It is their reason 
for existing. 

An indication of Sing Out's popularity, the record 
is presently rated number one in Nashville, Santa 
Fe, and Los Angeles. 

Aimed directly towards modernizing today's 
youth, Sing Out is winning the hearts of a far larger 
sector of the population. 

Ex president Eisenhower has gone so far as to 
say "If I were a few years younger, I would go to 
the nearest Sing Out recruiting station. I'm thankful 
there are 600 of you, but I only wish there were 
six million." 

The first Americans to be invited to Indonesia 
after the doors closed to the Peace Corps in 1965, 
were a group of Sing Out students, including the 
Volunteers, the lead group that performed at an 
assembly last Wednesday. 

Following a concert at Wasedi University, one 
of the most revolutionary schools in Japan, 300 
Communist agitators admitted that they'd "seen 
young Americans with more dedication than any 
young Communist Chinese or Russians and if this is 
what young America is really for, we're for it! " Sing 
Out was the first group allowed at the university 
since the poor reception of Robert Kennedy several 
years ago. 

Sing Outs have spread to each of the five majoi 
continents This summer when American Sing Outs 
are traveling world-wide, many foreign formed Sing 
Outs will be touring the United States. 

Keith Frohreich, cast member, stressed the 
opportunity Sing Out presents "to drown out the 
feeling that God is dead." 

Fellow cast member Willie Stores, who has trav- 
eled with Sing Out in Puerto Rico, Venezuela, Ja- 
maica, and Panama, expressed the development of 
character, "not color, race, and movement." 

Pert and petite Hisako Kataoka, Japanese, piped 
in with her strong belief "that my country and many 
European countries look toward America for answers 
to their problems and see what America is doing " 

Enthusiasm was also expressed by Cuban-born 
Zayda Diaz who explained how last fall she and 80 
other Puerto Rican students raised $30,000, chartered 
a plane, and attended the Sing Out conference in 
Santa Fe, New Mexico. It was then she decided to 
join the Sing Out '67 group. 

The Sing Out popularity will be expressed next 
month in a Reader's Digest article. 

PACE, the Sing Out magazine, has recently out 
sold Playboy. 




^ : - ;, ii 
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SING OUT '67 soloist sings i J 
song of "cornpone" with a conn- * 
try flavor added. Novelty nun-' 
ber was part of varied show. 



PHOTOS BY JOHN CRYSTAL 






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(•Comber staff photo by Tom Klsko) 

GABY VARVTLL returns a serve in a practice match at the 
Boynton Beach Civic Center Tennis Courts. 



I-R Board News 



Co-ed Tennis 

Co-ed tennis organizational meet- 
ing will be Monday, March 13, 
1967 in PE 5 at 3:45. Mr. Mc- 
Girt will be in charge. If you 
have any questions his office is 
4M. 

Mot's Volleyball 

The organizational meeting of 
men's volleyball will be held at 
4:00 Tuesday, February 28th in 
room PE 05. The games will be 
played in the gym from 7:00-9:00 
p.m. March 6, 8, 9, 13, 15, 16, 20 
and 22. Rosters may be obtained 
from Mr. Collins in office 3-B. 

Women's Softball 

Women's softball organizational 
meeting will be March 8th in PE 
05 at 3:45. For any information 
contact Miss Blanton. 



Co-ed Golf 

Co-ed golf organizational meeting 
will be March 7 in PE 05 at 3:45. 
You can pick up rosters in Gym 
3B. All green fees have been paid, 
you must only supply your own 
clubs. 



Co-ed Bowling Results 

Men's and women's results Co- 
ed Bowling on February 20. 

Circle K-ettes No. 4 7235 

The Guess Who 6902 

Newman I 6868 

Sorry About That! 6848 

Fearsome-Foursome 6739 

Tradewinds 6699 

Alpha Phi III — 6674 

Left Overs 6666 

Circle K-ettes No. 3 6665 

Civitanettes V 6658 



Buck's 
Surf 
Shop 






f» v«?s 






Ground swells running, 4 to 6 feet. Buck 
aoes out to try the new Dave Nuuhuia 
Noserider ana comes in stoaked over it's 
fabulous stability and performing potential. 



Phone 399-6851 

2054 H. E. 2nd Street 



D a erf i eld Batch 



March 1, 1967 Page 5 



Baseball Squad Opens Season 
n Game With Miami-Dade North 



by Kent Mitchell 

'Combat- Staff Writer 

The Pacer baseball team plays 
their first Division 4 game today, 
3 p.m., against Miami-Dade at 

Kuchar Leads 
Golfers Over 
Indian River 

FORT PIERCE-Wally Kuchar 
fired a two over par 74 Thursday 
to pace the Palm Beach Junior 
College golf team to a 7-5 win 
over Indian River JC at Indian 
Hills Country Club. 

Marcel Fastier carded a 79 for 
Palm Beach and Charles LaClair 
matched it for Indian River. 



John Prince Park. 

Thursday they will return the 
favor by traveling to Miami-Dade 
in a "home and home" series. 

The Pacers played three games 
over the weekend. They hit the 
road against Manatee, St. Peters- 
burg, and Polk. 

The team came home with three 
losses, bad colds, and Coach 
Stockton having a case of walking 
pneumonia. 

All of the games were played in 
the rain accompanied by 40 degree 
weather. The first, against Mana- 
tee, was a squeaker with the 
Pacers coming up on the short 
end 2-1. 

St. Pete and Polk took the 
Pacers to the cleaners by 8-0, and 
8-2, respectively. 

These losses aren't an indication 



of the team, however Stockton 
was supposed to be experimenting 
on the trip, so we probably won't 
really know what the team will be 
able to do until this afternoon. 

mi Girl Mettm 
Best Miami -Daifo 

The Palm Beach Junior College 
Girls' tennis team scored a 
convincing 8-1 victory over 
visiting Miami-Dade in a one-net 
tennis tournament Thursday at the 
Esser Racquet Club. 

The Pacer netter's single loss 
to the match game came in the 
first singles game. PBJC pro- 
ceeded to win the following six 
singles matches and followed by 
downing Miami-Dade in both 
doubles matches. 



The Air Force doesn't want 
to waste your college education 

any more than you do. 



Are you afraid of becoming part 
of the woodwork on a job 7 Your 
career stunted by boredom? Few 
promotions in sight 7 

You didn't go to college for that. 

And it needn't happen, either. 
Because you can pick the United 
States Air Force as your employer. 
Career opportunities are so vast . 
you'll get a better chance to spe- 
cialize where you want in the 
forefront of modern science and 
technology. 



Suppose, just for example, you 
wanted to be involved in Elec- 
tronics. This area alone includes 
Communications-Electronics, Mis- 
sile Electronics, Avionics, and 
others And these, in turn, involve 
administrative, research, and other 
technical aspects 

That's just a tiny part of the 
whole Air Force picture. Just 
one brilliant opportunity area 
among many 



You'll cnioy good pay, promo- 
tions, chance to travel, active social 
life, fine retirement benefits And 
you'll be serving your country, too 

Or maybe you want to fly? That's 
great The Air Force is certainly the 
place to do it. 

As a college graduate you want 
something extra out of life— to aim 
at an exciting goal. So send in 
this coupon 

Make sure you don't get stuck 
where nothing much id happening. 




"Tga*"" 



Page 6 March 1, 1967 



The Crucible— Backsfraqe That Is 



by Gary Brietenbeck 

'Comber Staff Writer 



(continued from last week) 
Back stage there is an upstairs 

dressing room where the actors 

and actresses not doing a scene 
go to talk, to sew, and to play 
chess, cards and guitars. Talking 
was Pat Britton, a little girl with 
long black hair falling nearly down 
to the hem of her patent leather 
mini-skirt. 

Pat was nominated for "Best 
Supporting Actor" in "Dark of the 
Moon" and in "Fanta sticks." She 
also won "Best Minor Character" 
for her portrayal of Bella in "The 
Barretts of Wimpole Street," and 
has played in the off-Broadway 
play "Circus," on a Greenwich 
V.llage stage. 

—You're playing a young girl 
this time, Pat? 

— Yes, Mar^r Warren— no rela- 
tion to Chief Justice. 

—How do you like it? 

— Well, it's a challenge because 
she's a normal teenage girl. Usu- 
ally I play way out parts. I was 
an old witch, then a young boy, 
then a neuter mute, and in "Bar- 
retts" I was a giggly, scatter- 
brained English girl with a lisp- 
that was my favorite part. 

— How do you like working for 
Mr. Cc 



—I think it's a great opportunity 
for students to work under a 
different director. After working 
with the same director you know 
what to expect and what's ex- 
pected of you, so it's good experi- 
ence for me. 

Sitting off in a corner quietly 
sewing on a costume was a new 
face in the college players. Kay- 
dore Felder. She is a reserved, 
serious, interesting young girl. 

—This is your first play, isn't it, 
Kaydore? 

—I was in lots of plays in high 
school; my senior year I had the 
lead in the "Miracle Worker." 

—And how do you like "The 
Crucible?" 

—It's an emotional play and 1 
like lots of emotion. I like my 
part; Tituba is a Negro slave in 
her fifties accused of being a 
witch. Some Negroes won't like 
it; but I like it and I plan to do 
it with feeling and without shame.. 

A girl who has done a great deal 
not only for the plays but for the 
drama department as a whole, is 
Janet Findling. Whenever there's 
business to be done, a phone call 
to be made, or a message to be 
delivered, Janet is there and 




JANET FINDLING-BEFORE AND AFTER 



Aside from high school she has 
played in "The Thurber Carnival," 
and "The Adding Machine." In 
"The Crucible" she plays Re- 
becca Nurse, a very wise, re- 




and one of the tragic figures. 

— Are you doing something other 
than acting, Janet? 

— I'm in charge of the box office. 

— Could you tell briefly about 
the tickets? 

—Well, the high school night is 
March 1, which is a Wednesday, 
and the regular performances run 
from March 2-5. The tickets are 
$1.50 for adults and $1.00 for stu- 
dents, and they may be purchased 
the week before and the week 
during the play. If you reserve 
tickets, they must be picked up 
before 8:00 p.m. the night they 
are reserved for. 

After the rehearsal, I talked a 
moment with Burt Merriam. 
Every few years PBJC's drama 
department manages to turn out 
an outstanding young actor— Burt 
Merriam is one. 

His warmth, sincerity, wit, and 
deep dedication to the theatre 
have made him not only one of 
the finest, but also one of the most 
likeable actors. He has had a 
role in every college production 
for the past two years, and has 



1 ini j i jliji iVji. 



had major parts in "The Afc 
Machine" (Mr. Zero), "A De 
in My View" and now In 1 
Crucible." 5 

Burt has served back stags 
well; for the last production 
was head of lights and shop f 
man, and for "The Crucible") 
is in charge of set conslnr 

Sometime after 11:00, Mr. Ci 
gin made a point of the tirau* 
closed up shop. * 



ovtmik \ 

$mm shop i 

team outfitters! 

Golf - Tennis - Archem 

Badminton - Table Tend 

Baseball - Basketball | 

Football * 

i 
Call: 582-5180 ! 

1826 N. Dixie Hwy. ! 

Lake Worth : 



('Comber staff photo by John Crystal) 



GERALD MATTHEWS- BEFORE AND AFTER 



WYATT EARP SAYS: 

) STEAK MY REPUTATION 
A 

02TA2TZA 




/ 



nm siHttr siilsik 



A ieai4&Jb& 



$1.59 

N N "°e"r 
maSTEAK chw«* ei 1Q 

' STEAK SANSWtC* 

D SIRLOIN STEAS PUTTER $,§0 

let Facilities Available 



: ANZA SIRLOIN PIT 
29 N. Congress Av«. 



Helen Tyson's 

Lantana Shopping Center 

Lantana, Florida 33460 
305-582-2972 



couiiss cos 

Special Dinners 89<f j 


Monday - 6 oz. Sirloin Steak 
Tuesday - Meat Loaf 
Wednesday - Any $1.00 Dinner 
Thursday - Short Ribs of Beef 
Friday - Any $1.00 Dinner 


\ 

1 
t 


2701 Lucerne 


Lake Worth 





KAMPUS 

DAIRY 

BAR 

Treats For 

The Whole 
Family 

Corner 2nd and Congress 




itHliiiMMMpWITTI ""ft *>'ii 



"Allrighi.Allright 
I'll take you to 
the Kampus Dairy 
Bar, but will you 
Marry Me?" 



"For high speed driving and today's powerful engines, 
we buy Firestone tires and TEXACO petrol 
at 10th and Congress in Lake Worth." 







TIRES at dealer prices and GAS at 2$ discount 
per gallon with PBJC ID card 



VOL. XXVHI - NO. 22 





VOICE OP THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, March 8. 1967 



**<" 



SGA Executive Election Set; 
Qualification Deadline Friday 



*3r 









Students interested in running 
for an office in the SGA Execu- 
tive Department should complete 
qualifying applications before noon 
on Friday. 

Applications are available in the 
Director of Student Activities of- 
fice. AD-5. To qualify for the four 



offices, candidates must have a 
2.2 accumulative averase, and 
completed 12 hours at PBJC. 

Campaigning will be conducted 
from March 13 through the elec- 
tion scheduled for Wednesday 
March 22 and Thursday, March 23, 
from 8:00 a.m. until 4-00 p.rr 



*• %, „ ' 









>. ' 



Circle K At Convention 
In Daytona March 9-11 









('Comber staff photo by Tom Kisko) 

Slf PRYWELLER, director of the college stage band, directs 
the musicians in a number played during a practice session 
last Thursday in the SAC Lounge, before nearly 200 enthusi- 
astic students. 



A group of 30 Circle K members 
leave tomorrow to attend the an- 
nual Circle K Florida District con- 
vention at the Americano Hotel in 
Davtona Beach. 

PBJC's Circle K members aim 
for a repetition of last year's suc- 
cess, when the club walked away 
with first places in every contest 
except oratory and was rated first 
among all clubs in the Florida 
District 

Rick Chaffin, member of Circle 
K for the past two years and edi- 



tor of the club's newsletter is to 
run for the office of Lieutenant 
Governor of the District's Gold 
Coast Division. 

Immediate past president of 
Circle K, Ken Nemeth, is running 
for the office of District Governor. 
Nemeth presently attends Florida 
State University. 

Heading PBJC's delegation is 
club president Tom Parker. At 
last year's convention, Parker was 
named Outstanding Secretary of 
the Year in the Florida District. 



JC Delegates 
At Festival 
This Weekend 

The fourth annual Florida 
Poetry Festival will be held this 
year at the University of South 
Florida, March 10 and 11. 

Representing PBJC at the con- 
vention are Gary Breitenbeck, 
Hharles Dodds, Janet Findling, 
Bill Otterson, Burt Merriam, and 
John Murphy. 

Guests of honor will be noted 
playwright, author, and poet Ar- 
chibald MacLeish, and poet Rob- 
ert Wallace. 

The PBJC delegation will pre- 
sent a program in two parts. The 
first part, an oral interpretation 
of MacLeish poems, will feature 
Merriam, Breitsnbeck, Murphy, 
and Otterson. The second will be a 
Readers' Theater presentation of 
an adaptation by Josh Crane of 
The Eleanor Roosevelt Story, also 
by MacLeish. 

Mr. Vincent Betz of the commu- 
nications department will accom- 
pany the group. 

Dance Scheduled 
For Friday Night 

The Spirit and Traditions Board 
of the Student Government Asso- 
ciation is sponsoring a dance this 
Friday in the SAC Lounge from 
8.00 p.m. until midnight. 

Music will be provided by 
"Granny's Glee Club" and admis- 
sion is free. 



'Walk, Don't Run' 



Al King Has Unique Hobby 



by Gayle McEIroy 

•Comber Feature Editor 

Do you have the feeling that you break 
speed records getting from class to class? 



H'» 



J% - -1 - 




""^"^ "" ('Comber file photo) 

LEADER OF THE PACK, AL KING, 
bursts forth during the last few laps of a 
race walk held at Lake Worth High Track. 



Well, so long as you don't sprint, you may 
unknowingly be fitting yourself for the un- 
noted sport known as race walking. 

Sophomore Al King, making a hobby 
pay off, took up race walking last summer 
and has been winning awards ever since. 

"Race walking," King defined, "involves 
a carefully developed stride used while 
walking as fast as you can without leaving 
the ground. In other words, one foot must 
be touching the ground at all rimes." 

Explaining the local races he's entered, 
King described the entries numbering 
around 30 and ranging in age from 12 to 
74. "The races," he added, "are anywhere 
from one mile to twelve and a half miles 
long." 

Exercise was one of the main points 
King stressed. He averages walking about 
40-60 miles a weekl Sprinting and trunk 
twists conclude his exercise. 

Al King is definitely on the move. 
While captain of his track team at Forest 
Hill High School, he ran over 1,000 miles 
in his senior year! 

A race walking club has been started 
locally by the man who holds the record 
for the mile-walk, Bill Grandy. Interested 
participants are welcome to attend meet- 
ings held here, there, and everywhere. 

So, if you don't mind an enthusiastic 
and inconspicuous (?) jog around the block, 
new members are being recruited. 



Polls will be located in the SAC 
Lounge, near the old library, and 
on the first floor of the LRC. 

Formal campaign speeches are 
scheduled for Monday, March 20, 
at 11:00 a.m. on the SAC patio. 
Candidates will give three-minute 
speeches followed by a question 
md answer period. 

In an effort to conduct the elec- 
tion as smoothly as possible, the 
Student Election Board is prepar- 
ing a set of rules and regulations 
to be given to candidates and poll- 
workers. 

"We hope that enough dedicated 
and deserving students will qual- 
ify for these offices to insure the 
students of a competitive race," 
stated Dave Doucette, chairman of 
the Elections Board. 

"The student body suffers when 
a candidate wins an office unop- 
posed, " he continued. 



Political Union 
Attends Confab 
This Saturday 

Representatives of the Political 
Union, a non-partisan governmen- 
tal student organization, are at- 
tending the annual workshop of 
the Florida Center for Education 
in Politics, at Florida Atlantic Uni- 
versity, March 11. 

The organization, dedicated to 
increasing knowledge of govern- 
ment and politics, will partici- 
pate in a question and answer 
period following panel discussions 
on reapportionment and metropoli- 
tan problems. 

C. Errol Hicks, PU advisor and 
political science instructor, is a 
member of the reapportionment 
panel. Hicks recently submitted 
one of several plans to the Fed- 
eral District Court in Miami for 
reapportioning the Florida Legis- 

ture. 

The list of students attending 
the workshop was not available 
at press time, but is expected to 
number between 10 and 15. 



Frolics Activities 
Due This Friday 

The deadline tor dabs to return 
their activity forms for Spring 
Frolics has been extended to^thls 
Friday, according to Sherry Kalii- 
oinen, President of the Senate m 
charge of Spring Frolics. 

They mav be Iert m tne bu«- 
Executive Office or the Beach- 
comber office. Both are located 
in the SAC. 

The previous deadline was last 
Friday. 



10th & CONGRESS 



LAKE WORTH I 



■^ 



Page 2 March 8, 1967 



®@^eC0(M)Q5}(HiC!? 




ONCEPTS 



PA System Reliable? 

All that could be heard was a small voice from the back. 
People tilted their heads to pick up what seemed to be only 
"channel noise" from speakers in the Gym, 

When a personality of the magnitude such as Lawrence 
Spivak is to talk to PBJC and area guests it is nothing less 
than a shame that the public address system fails at a given 
moment. 

Forced to sit behind a table and lean into a microphone 
Spivak certainly had the audience in his favor. But we can't 
help but feel that a little of the polish and glitter of the occa- 
sion was tarnished. 

With the past behind, think now of the immediate future. 

In little more than three weeks the Gym will be used 
two successive nights for Spring Frolics. 

SGA should investigate the reliability of the sound system 
now, rather than fall hen- to the memory of a concert that 
didn't reach the audience. 



Passage Not Enough 

The student senate unanimously passed a resolution several 
weeks ago recommending that the administration reinstitute a 
student activities period possibly twice a week at their 
anvenience. 

After contacting the president of student government and 
ie president of the Senate we discovered that neither of them 
ad signed the resolution— nor did they know where it was. 

We commend the Senate for supporting the resolution but 
mere passage is just a beginning-it must be followed by de- 
cided action. 

More Music Please 

"I didn't even know we had a band at the college," was 
the comment made by several of the nearly 200 students who 
viewed the practice of the college stage band in the SAC 
Lounge last Thursday afternoon. 

We hope the campus musicmakers will consider present- 
ing these swingin' sessions" more often. They entertain the 
students, and at the same time, give the band an opportunity 
to practice before a live audience. 




roe®G£©@c3 



<™. r> \ l , laa S3tc0 Phone 985-8000, Ext. SS8 
The Beachcomber Is a maiibpf „» «. , . ,. . 
Association, Associated Colleeate Press nJ^^T 8 *.*' /*?" 
Colleso Press Association ' and the Florida Junior 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 

1SSOCIVTE EDITOK 

Vl/HS EDITOR 

FE4TIKE EDITOR 

ST4PP XANCVk BARXETTE 

BARB ill 
FEDELE, 
COP! EDITOR 
BUSINESS MVN\CER 
4DVEBTISIJ<G M4NAGEIS 
CIBC LIGATION MANAGER 
\HTIST 



DAVE DOtJCETTE 

JON MILLER 

RATJI, RAMIREZ 

VN'IT* ^i^SL S ', FRANK EBERLING, StZX 

KAREN SCHMIDa 

JOYCE WEBER 

RON BATFS 

GAIL RICHARDS 

. . LISA HEWEY 



'Can't hear yo, Larry.' 




March 8 , 1967 Page ,3, 



LETTERt 



Dear Editor: j 

The assembly program i 
Wednesday night with "Mem 
Press" moderator, Lawrence 
vak was enjoyable to alt, bust 
glarmg thing stands out-tei 
sence of the Beachcomber Efc 
from the panel of student) t 
faculty who interviewed \ 
Spivak. 

The program featured a v> 
man being questioned on thes. 
of the day. Jonathan Kconti,d; 
tor of the college news bvs 
and Bill Gordon, news dirt 
of TV station WPTV, were & 
bers of the panel. It seems strt* 
to me that the Editor of thet 1 
lege newspaper was not a$U r 
sit on the panel. 

When the assembly comrr 
selected the panel, the Ek 
combeT Editor should havet- 
asked to be a member oU 
panel simply out of courte-- 
know that he was never i 
proached by a committee mec- 

If any similar programs ij 
presented in the future, I i 
that the committee will not ? 
look the Beachcomber Editor. * 
Name With 



Kappa Inducts 
Seventy-Four 

Seventy-four students were in- 
ducted into the PBJC chapter of 
Phi Theta Kappa, national scho- 
lastic fraternity for junior colleges, 
at a banquet held at Captain Alex 
Restaurant last Friday. 

A 3 cumulative grade point 
average is required for member- 
ship in Phi Theta Kappa. 

Inductees are: 

Susan Meyer, Paula Lang, E<1 
Krauze, Wayne Johnson, Sandra 
Reid, Tom McCoy, Hick Weddington, 
Laura Baker, nick Dungey, Kath- 
r>n Cox, Betty L Walker, Bolj 
MonrliiK, Teiry Bias, George Pyke, 
Helen Beasley, Cora Arzalem, Con- 
nie Slm-i 

Grace Sehmitt, Reta Hackwortli, 
Tina Brinson, Rielc BaRley, Karen 
Tenne, Llbby Wliite, Gall Eckes 
Jane Spotts, Kay Lynn, Dee Gil- 
more James Briteli, Jay Widdows, 
Edward Staniiaid, Dena Herndon, 
Joan Tiavls, Darcy Snyder, Con 
me Koran 

Renoe Cooley, Jfarty Hodgklns 
Pat Klska, Jacqueline Nunn, Joel 
Rappoport Judy Fleenor, Brernda 
Rolison, Karen Schmidt, Bill Kefr 
Sharon Flodder, Rick King, Janet 
Baricevich, Janet Norwood, Dan 
ny riiiant, Gloria Wellen, Joanne 
Durako 

Jerry Lahr, Banbara Bro^Ron, 
Sandy Ivahler, Sandra McBnde, Lin 
da Norm, David Lynn, Karen Fidak, 
Susan Marcum, Ken Sebolt, Gary 
Q oss, Manuel Carreno, Sandy ICozak, 
Cathv Landwchr, Tony Yezzi, Roger 
Smith Glen Offord, Sue Povenelh, 
Patsv Treadwell, Cindy Milton, Rob- 
ert Seipen, John Foster, Bob Cama- 
cho Dehorah Anyreskl, Laurene 
Clark, John Raisbeck 



Dean's Report Shows 

Probation, Enrollment 
Suspension Flgyres 

Suspension and probation rate 
goes up— enrollment goes down. 

A status report released by 
Dean Paul Glynn, dean of stu- 
dent personnel, shows that of 3,162 
fall day students, 196 were placed 
on continued academic probation 
and 388 on probation for the first 
time. 287 of those on probation 
for the first time were freshmen. 
Six percent of the day students 
were suspended 

Of the 1,529 students enrolled 
in evening classes, 319 were placed 
or continued on academic proba- 
tion. Four percent of the night 
enrollment is on suspension 

PBJC's total enrollment dropped 
from 4,584 in the fall to 4,268 for 
the winter term, or a 14% de- 
crease. Suspension accounts for 
58% of the decrease in enrollment 







(Photo by Illcliard (•'■ 

PBJC's SCIENCE CLUB took a special tour of the Spaced 
ter at Cape Kennedy February 25. The group visited l 
world's largest building, where the Saturn Moon rocket a 
be assembled, the launching pad where three American a* 
nauts found their tragic death, and several other launch 
pads and rockets. 

LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Pacers 





<-&;■' 






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4&S 



a 



*i v ^4° * % ^" 



?/W l tef\ ; 







S^. 



TOM LOVELL belts a two-run homer in the 
first inning of last Wednesday's home game 
with the Junior College of Broward County. 



ow ^ *s&** ^ ?3& 



. 2LM& jj-J3 



('Comber Btaff photo by John Crystal) 

The Pacers lost, 17-7, allowing fifteen un- 
earned runs. 



I-R Activities 



Men's Volleyball Schedule 

Wednesday, March 8, 7:00: 
Civitan I vs. Phi Da Di 
Bavarians vs. Generals 
Civitan II vs. Alpha Phi Delta 
Circle K — Bye 

Wednesday, March 8, 8: 15- 
Civitan II vs. Civitan I 
Circle K vs. Alpha Phi Delta 
Generals vs. Phi Da Di 
Bavarians — Bye 

Thursday, March 9, 7:00: 
Bavarians vs. Phi Da Di 
Circle K vs. Civitan I 
Generals vs. Civitan II 
Alpha Phi Delta — Bye 

Thursday, March 9, 8:15. 
Phi Da Di vs. Civitan II 
Bavarians vs. Alpha Phi Delta 
Generals vs. Circle K 
Civitan I — Bye 

Co-Ed Bowling 

Circle K-ettes No. 4 9627 

The Guess Who 9256 

Tradewinds 9062 

Sorry About That 8977 

Fearsome Foursome 8956 

Alpha Phi No 3 8924 



Civitan-ettes No 5 8860 

Leftovers 8778 

Circle K-ettes No. 3 8766 

Alley Cats .— 8709 

Women's Softball 
The organizational meeting of 
women's softball will be held at 
3:45 Wednesday, March 8th, in 
room PE-05. The games will be 
played on the fields from 3:45 



to 5:30 p.m., March 13-16, 20-22, 
and 27-30 Rosters may be ob- 
tained from Miss Quisenberry m 
office 4-K 

Co-Ed Tennis 
The organizational meeting of 
Co-Ed Tennis will be held Mon- 
day, March 13th, at 3:45 in PE-05. 
Rosters may be obtained from 
Mr. McGirt in office 4-M. 



DOUG CLARK and his II ^N T 

NUTS 

$0 AA PHONE 883-6998 

Z.UU 848-6333 

FORT LAUDERDALE ARMORY 



/N PERFORMANCES 
MARCH 25 and 26 

3.00 p.m. and 8.00 p.m. 



BUFFALO BILL SAYS: 

'NO MORE BUFFALO HUNT- 
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BONANZA 

STEAK DINNER " 





CLARK'S 

FORMERLY HANGGE 5B5-5766 JIWILRY 
"Opposite Lantana P.O. in 7:11 Shop, Center 
DIAMONDS, WATCHES and FINE JEWELRY 

Pre-Easter Specials 

W. G. Bridal Set- 11 Diamonds. Reg. $235 Now S185. 
Modern Tiffany Mounted Solitaire. Reg. $85 Nou $65. 
Birth stone Ring-Ladies From $15. Gents From $22. 
Prince Gardner Billfolds From $4. 

Trade In Your Old Watch On A New One: 



"CLASS. X THINK IT'S TIME We l&ti&N THE" 
SOJCOI& ffc>LICY OH CLA6S CUT$.« 



COMPUTE SIZ21IH' SIRLOIN 

STEAK 51-59 

DINNER 



$1.19 



MMNZA STEAK DiNNCft 
GIANT STEAK SANDWICH 
CMWttD SIRLOIN STEAf PUTTM $.99 

Banquet Facilities Available 

BONANZA SIRLOIN PIT 
1029 N. Congress Ave. 



Helen Tyson's 




Lantana Shopping Center 
Lantana, Florida 33460 




305-582-2972 






by Kent Mitchell 

•f'ombor Staff Writer 

Former Lake Worth High star 
Joe Arnold pitched Miami-Dade 
North to a 2-0 victory over the 
Pacers Monday afternoon at John 
Prince Park. 



II ti testers Host 
Edison JC Friday 

Miami — The men's golf team 
dropped a pair of matches to Mi- 
ami-Dade North 10V4-4VS and to 
Miami-Dade South SYi-^A Friday 
at the Miami Country Club. 

Tied for medalist honors with a 
3 over par was Pacer Wally 
Kuchar who carded a 75 

Pacers will try to improve their 
1 and 4 record when they host 
Edison Junior College, Friday at 
the Palm Beach National. 



All Arnold needed was a first 
inning homer by Al Crawford to 
push the Falcons home to victory 

The Pacers played great de- 
fensive ball, but couldn't get the 
hits when they were needed In 
fact, out of four hits Palm Beach 
never got a runner as far as 
second. 

The Pacers did however get past 
the "horrible seventh" without an 
error or allowing a run. The sev- 
enth inning is where Palm Beach 
has lost most of its games this 
year. Palm Beach now has an 0-2 
division for record. 

The Pacers hit the road this 
weekend to play two games 
against Florida Keys on March 
19th and 11th. 

The next home game is against 
Indian River and will be played 
at John Prince Park at 3:00 on 
Tuesday, March 14. 



Women's Tennis Team 
Tops M-D North, 10-2 



The PBJC girl's tennis team 
scored its second decisive vic- 
tory over the netters of Miami- 
Dade North 10-2 Thursday at the 
losers' court. 

Palm Beach's Nancy Janes and 
Kaien Tenne teamed up to take 
the first doubles match, while the 
twosome of Susan Callahan and 
Gail Marcum took the second 
match 



Miss Mary Mclntyre, girl's ten- 
nis coach, feels optimistic that the 
girl netters will have a successful 
season. 

The Pacers now stand at 2 wins 
against 1 defeat, losing only to 
Broward Junior College. 

Yesterday, the Pacers traveled 
to Broward Junior College; the 
score wasn't available at press 
time. 




Yea Real VILLAGER* shoes Now the whole good VILLAGER 
look fits together from head to loot Coordinates. Works Comes 
m the same distinctive colors, even the same inimitable prints 
Magnificently made, of course Lighthearted. InteUigent 
VILLAGER to the toes. A complete collection of them 
Here .which is where you should be, too. 




tagged 



329 ^orfh Av@nu@ 
Palm Beadt 




Political Ads Pay! 

LOO per column inch 

(17.00 for this size ad) 



Student Rates 



Page 4 



March 8 . 1987 



.-4 



-,r 



( • ,, - --* 
J..* - " - *- * 




'' i 



STATE SENATOR JERRY THOMAS was on 
campus last week taping several political ads 
for a local television station for the upcoming 
special election. Thomas, a one-time PBJC 



('Comher staff photo by Dave Doucette) 

student, introduced legislation in Tallahassee 
establishing special loan funds available to 
Florida college students. 



r 



Campus Combings 



Senote Appointment 



Cat Wash, Bagel Sale 



(Tie student Senate approved 
i appointment of Frank Eber- 
g as Senate Sergeant-at-Arms 
last Thursday's meeting. 
3>erling, a sophorome, was ap- 
Jrted by Senate President Sher- 
KaMtoinen to keep order on the 
Jr while the Senate is in session. 



rown, limirei 
& Remain (i 
ludeif Senate 

tie Senate decided at last 
irsday's meeting that two soph- 
ore senators who may have 
:n removed because of low 
des will remain in the Senate 
week ago Thursday, the Sen- 
agreed to keep the two sena- 
; involved, Dennis Brown and 
il Ramirez, in the Senate, even 
lgh the judicial department of 
SGA stated earlier that sena- 
are officers and must main- 
a 2.0 average. 

ist week, ths Senate passed 
notion to use the six-weeks 
Tess reports as 'he basis for 
torial qualification. Brown 
Ramirez bath had a 2 or 
on the six-neek reports 



The pledges of Thi Del sponsor 
a car wash and bake sale this 
Saturday from 9:30 a m. until 4:00 
p.m. at McCranel's Gulf Station 
on South Dixie in Lake Worth. 

The pledges are also conducting 
a bagel sale tomorrow from 10:00 
a.m. until 1:00 p.m. on the SAC 
patio. Anyone for toasted bagels 
with cream cheese and strawberry 
preserves? 

K-stte Movies 

The K-ettes are showing two 
movies tonight in the auditorium 
from 7:30-10:00 p.m. Admission is 
free. 

The two movies are "The Sec- 
ond Time Around," and "Two 
Rode Together." 

Sail Club 

The Sail Club holds an organi- 
zational meeting Thursday, March 
9, 4:30 p.m, in AV-1. 

The club will discuss the possi- 
bility of holding classes for those 
interested in learning to sail. 

Summer Counseling 

Students planning to attend 
either of the two six-week sum- 
mer sessions should be counseled 
before March 24. 

The sooner a student is coun- 
seled, the earlier his registration 
appointment will be. 



Massey Appointment 

John Alexander has been ap- 
pointed by Chuck Massey, Presi- 
dent of SGA, as temporary chair- 
man of the Organizations Board. 

President Massey explained that 
the appointment is to stand until 
the leadership and service com- 
mittee can conduct a full study 
and make a recommendation. 

The chairmanship of the Organ- 
izations Board was vacated by 
Duane Standish who withdrew 
from PBJC several weeks ago for 
personal reasons. 

Frolics Issue 

A six-page Spring Frolics sup- 
plement will be published with the 
March 29 issue of the Beach- 
comber. 

Any campus organization wish- 
ing to purchase space in the spe- 
cial supplement to advertise their 
Spring Frolics activity should 
come by the Beachcomber offices 
in the SAC before Friday 
March 17. 




Yoy can't moke a better lira! 

Buy ail your tires at 
rH AND CONGRESS LAKE NORTH 



i 




Apparal for all Occasions 

Moore's Cosoal Clothes 
5001 South Dixi« 
West Palm Beach 



Manor Gets Appointment 
To JCSACS For 1967-68 



Dr Harold C. Manor, president 
of PBJC, has been appointed 
chairman of the Committee on Ad- 
mission to Membership for Junior 
Colleges of the Southern Associa- 
tion of Colleges and Schools for 
the 1967-68 school year. 

Dr. Manor's committee studies 
applications for membership, ar- 
ranges for visiting teams of inves- 
tigators from member colleges, 
studies the reports made by these 
teams, and makes recommenda- 
tions to the Association's Commis- 
sion on Colleges. 



Dr. Manor, now in his Kv- 
three-year term on the Com.-* 
sion on Colleges, was apl»-| 
to his post, in which he i| 
served last year, by Dr. Alt 
Holt, chairman of the comniiss JJ 

Dr. Holt also reappointed W 
Manor to membership oa thef>^ 
mittee on Post-Secondary Spec/ 
ized and Technical Institu^i 
which deals with colleges r 
specialized in their aims i? 
course offerings to be either j* 
ior colleges or four-year colkc 



' » ' 



/- *M 




■ * - * v* , - ■; 



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-•-V V ■ 




■ .1.1 ■•'* ■» ■ 



(Comber staff photo oy \)nvo Onm, l 

Pacer's Pride 

A graduate of Jacksonville Wolfson High School, Trit' 
Reed, 18, traveled the distance because she likes PBJC / 
the area. "| 

Talking of home, Trim reminisces about her house o» ft* 
beach and outings on her father's 36-foot yacht. 

On her name, she says it is an affectionate term ortei 
nated by her mother who read about a "trina bug." 

Could be ... at least we've got the bug over Trinat [ 



Keyed-up 

students unwind fe 
at Sheraton .. . 

and save money 

Save with weekend discounts' Send for vour 
free Sheraton ID card today! It entitles you 
to room discounts at nearly all Sheraton 
Hotels and Motor Inns Good over Thanks 
giving and Christmas holidays, summer 
vacation, weekends all year round. 

J52HLZ2,* Y0UR FREE ID CAR °! 

COLLEGE RELATIONS DIRECTOR* "" 

c/o Sheraton-Park Hotel Washington, D.C 20008 

counts all year long at most S^Z^^\1 




Address 



l~— «■»»_„ "~ " — ~~ Student Q Teacher D 

Sheraton Hotels & Motor Inn 



i 
i 

i 
i 
i 
i 
i 
t 
i 
i 



Campaign Speeches Monday 



even rile ror 




ections 




The spotlight of interest in the 
SGA Executive Department 
elections next week will shine 
on the races for President, Vice- 
President, and Secretary, where 
two students have qualified for 
each office. 

The candidate for treasurer is 
unopposed. 

Frank Kreidler and Dave 
Parker are running for Presi- 
dent, John Alexander and Joel 
Rappoport for Vice-President, 
Joyce Weber and Karen Dupere 
for Secretary, and Vicki Mc- 



Conkey for treasurer. Marilee 
James applied to run for secie- 
tary but did not possess the re- 
quired 2.2 cumulative average. 

All candidates are freshmen. 

Kreidler and Parker are both 
freshman senators and members 
of student boards and various 
senate committees. Parker is a 
member of Circle K; Kreidler an 
Alpha Phi pledge. 

Alexander was recently Senate 
Parliamentarian and is a mem- 
ber of a student board. Rappo- 
port was President of the Stu- 



dent Council at Riviera Beach 
High School last year and is a 
Phi Theta Kappa, honorary 
scholastic fraternity, pledge. 

Joyce Weber is a Freshman 
Senator, a member of a student 
board, and Business Manager of 
the Beachcomber, while her 
opponent, Karen Dupere, is a 
member of Civinettes and col- 
lege band. 

Vicki McConkey, candidate 
for treasurer and a dental hy- 
giene major, attended Indian 
River Junior College last year 




coe®cffl 




VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



VOL. XXVin - NO. 23 



Lake Worth, florid a 



Wednesday, March 15, 1967 



Three Constitutional SGA Amendments 
To Be Voted On In Next Week's Election 



by Dave Doucette 

'Camber Editor-in-Chief 

Three insignificant, but needed 
constitutional amendments are on 
the ballot for next week's SGA 
election. 

The three proposed amendments 
deal with the establishment of a 
quasi student senate, separating 
the election of sophomore and 
freshman senators, and ridding 
one section of deadwood. 

Authored and introduced by 
sophomore senator Burt Wllkins, 
the three amendments were 
passed at the February 2 Senate 
meeting. 

In establishing the quasi senate, 
a section three would be added to 
Article III of the Constitution ta 
read: "The Quasi Student Senate 
shall exercise all those powers and 
duties granted to the Student Sen- 
ate. However, action taken or 
legislation passed by the Quasi 



Student Senate shall be subject 
to review if protested by one- 
fourth of the membership of the 
Student Senate. Meetings of the 
Quasi Student Senate shall be 
called at the discretion of the SGA 
President during a time period 
extending from the beginning of 
the Spring Term to the install- 
ment of the Freshman Senators. 
The membership of the Quasi 
Senate shall consist of all Sena- 
tors not graduating or elected to 
an SGA Executive Office." 

The purpose of this quasi senate 
is to have student representatives 
available to the SGA president for 
consultation during the summer 
months when the regular senate 
does not meet. 

The amendment concerning the 
separation of the election of fresh- 
man and sophomore senators 
changes Article III, Section 1, 
Item B to read: "Sophomore Sen- 
ators shall be elected by their 



There's Good News Today 
in the 

Frolics Activities Outlined __,. Page 2 

New Registration Procedures Page 3 

Band Concert Tomorrow Night Page 4 

Girl Netters Win Page 5 

Spring Term Course Offerings Page 6 




class in an SGA election to be held 
no later than the fourth Friday of 
the designated college term. 
Freshman Senators shall be elect- 
ed by their class in an SGA elec- 
tion two weeks later than the 
sophomore election. Notice of said 
elections shall be appropriately 
advertised throughout the campus 
at least one week before each 
election date." 

This amendment is designed to 
give incoming freshmen an oppor- 
tunity to become more interested 
in student government before de- 
ciding whether or not to run for 
the Senate. 

The third and final amendment 
is simply a housecleaning amend- 
ment calling for Article VI, Sec- 
tion 5 to be changed to read: "The 
President, Vice-President, Secre- 
tary, or Treasurer of the Student 
Government Association shall not 
be eligible to represent a student 
organization in the Student Sen- 
ate." 

The part of the section prohibit- 
ing the officers from running for 
office in the freshman or sopho- 
more classes is being deleted since 
the two classes have not elected 
officers in several years. 

If passed by the student body, 
the three amendments will go to 

K-effes To Show 
2 Movies Tonight 

The K-ettes present two motion 
pictures at 7:30 tonight in the 
Auditorium. Admission is free. 

The movies are "The Second 
Time Around" starring Debbie 
Reynolds, Andy Griffith, Juliet 
Prowse, and Thelma Ritter; and 
"Two Rode Together" starring 
James Stewart, Richard Widmark, 
and Shirley Jones. 



the Student Activity Committee 
for approval. 

All full-time students are eligible 
to vote on the amendments. 



where she was treasurer of their 
Student Government Association. 

Kieidler, Rappoport, Weber 
and McConkey are running on 
the Pacer Party ticket, the other 
candidates are independent. 

Candidates are scheduled to 
give three-minute campaign 
speeches at 11:00 a.m. next 
Monday on the SAC patio, fol- 
lowed by a question and answer 
period. 

Voting takes place next 
Wednesday and Thursday. 



Circle K Cops 
Second Place 
At State Meet 

PBJC's Circle K service club re- 
ceived top honors in state-wide 
competition at the annual Circle 
K Florida District convention held 
in Daytona Beach last weekend. 

The club was awarded the J. N 
Emerson Award for cumulative 
service for the second consecutive 
year. Circle K amassed a total of " 
6,453 man hours of service to the 
campus and the community dur- 
ing the 1966-67 school year, as 
compared to 2,565 for the same 
period last year. 

Sophomore Burt Wllkins cap- 
tured first place in the oratorical 
contest, defeating contestants from 
Florida State University and the 
University of Miami, among 
others. Wil kins' subject was 
"Building Individual Leadership." 
The Circle K Newsletter, di- 
rected by freshman Rick Chaffin, 
(continued on page 3) 




('Comher staff photo by Dave Doucette) 

LYNNE WELLS, left, President of K-ettes, accepts a donation 
for the proposed Comprehensive Community Mental Health 
Center of Palm Beach County. 

PBJC's four service clubs will be collecting donations al 
local shopping centers through April. 



A 



Page 2 March 15, 1967 



©d^eooeoc^BScs 




ONCEPTS 



An Election - Where? 

"They can't see the forest for the trees." So many students 
are in the dark about the current campaigning for the SGA 
elections that we wonder how these unknowing students can 
find their way from class to class. 

These students walk the halls everyday, yet fail to notice 
even one of the hundreds of campaign posters that are scat- 
tered around the campus. Are they blind? Do they walk 
around looking at the ground directly in front of their feet? 

Whatever the reason for their failure to see the myriad 
of material before them, these students must come out of their 
incognizant stupor, and take an active part in the SGA elec- 
tions. The choice of SGA executive officers is the responsibility 
of every student, not just the same few who bear the weight 
of most student activities. 

You, the sightless student, cast off your blinders and 
participate in this election. It's your student government. 

Senate Cops Emmy 

If Emmy Awards were given for the smoothest running 
performances, last Thursday's Senate meeting would be an 
easy victor. 

The meeting, only twenty minutes long, was the shortest 
of the year and by far the best conducted. 

We cannot help but wonder why this meeting was so 
admirably conducted. Perhaps it was the presence of newly- 
ppointed Sergeant-at-Arms Frank Eberling, or the absence 
F outspoken Sophomore Senator Burt Wilkins, or the presence 
f several of the candidates for next year's SGA executive 
fficers? 

Whatever the reason, we hope the remaining Senate meet- 
ings will be conducted in a similar way. 



Yes We Will 



Over the past several weeks we have received numerous 
inquiries as to whether or not the Beachcomber will endorse 
candidates in the upcoming SGA elections.- The answer is a 
concrete yes. 

In next week's issue we will endorse candidates whom we 
believe will best serve student government and the students. 
The candidate for treasurer is unopposed and will receive only 
a vote of confidence from the students. 

The policy of the Beachcomber endorsing candidates for 
SGA offices is a controversial one, but it is our right and duty 
to have our say as to whom we think will best fill the offices 
at stake. 

The endorsement will be truthful and sincere and made 
mly after much consultation and discussion by members of 
le editorial staff. 




CDG®Gffl@@CS 



The Beachcomber Is published weekly throughout the fall 
and winter trimesters from our editorial offices in the Student 
Activity Center at Palm Beach Junior Collcsre, 4200 Congress 
Avenue, Lake W orth, Florida 33400. Phone 9G3-8000, Ext. 388 

The Beachcomber Is a member of the Intercollegiate J?rcss 
association, Associated Collegiate Press, and the Florida Junior 
Lolieg-e Press Association. 

Recipient of the Associated Collegiate Press Association's 
*11-American award, second semester 190G. 

fainr^S - ^" 131 ' • »AVE DOUCETTK 

^^ S r EITTOIl RATJIj HAMIREZ 

FEATURE EDITOIt GAYLE McELKOY 

STAFF NANCY BAltNETTE, NICK BOUCIS, FR INK EBEMJNO, Sl'ZY 
«r.AVB, ANITA JACOB80N, BARBARA SCHH.AG, GARY 
BKEITENBECK, T °M FEDE1E, KENT MITCHELL 
£?,?L£? IX0,J •■ KAREN SCHMIDT 

?Sf,2^f S «,^ ANAf ' BR ■ • JOYCE WEBER 

ADVERTISING MANAGER ... ... RON BATES 

CIRCULATION MANAGER . GAIL RICHARDS 
AHTIST LISA HEWEY 




Youa. 6€sr aer 
<ifi£. AflPPoPofrJ 
.,*■#/ for sfzeP 

j.«j. ^ / ,., „„, f , „ , , 






- elec t 








IS 




Editor, 

Some people underestimate u' 
thinking power of our stwki 
body. 

At last week's Circle K meet, 
sophomore senator Burt Wilbj 
delivered a "promotlonal-but-\ j 
quite-active-campaigning" spfe? 
before the club 

Mr. Wilkins asked the cIil 
support for some would-be m> 
dates for three of the cxeejll 
SGA offices. 1 

While I do not object to Ki 
Wilkin's campaigning for the t^'il 
dates of his choice, I questkrl 
the ethics involved In aclii-.| 
campaigning almost a week !*■ 
fore the dates set aside for t! 
purpose by the elections bori 
Perhaps Mr. Wilkins should I 
informed that the object of lia* J 
official campaigning dates is| 
give an equal opportunity toil 
candidates to express their us 
and state their qualifications^ 
fore the student body. An M 
esting fact is that Wilkins him- 



and one of "his" candidates M; 



. ^' Who am 
■{here wa s 



t voting -for? X didrif even ((not*' 
an elec+'con!" 



m 



Spring Frolics Activities 
A Change From The Past 



by Frank Eberling 

'Comber Staff Writer 

With only 2% weeks until Spring 
Frolics, plans are now under way 
for an eventful weekend of enter- 
tainment, dancing, and fun. 

Jay and the Americans open 
Spring Frolics this year with a 
two-hour concert on Friday night. 
The concert is to be held in the 
gym in blanket style; that is, stu- 
dents may bring blankets to sit 
on the floor, or may sit on the 
bleachers. During the intermission, 
the winner of the Pacers' Pride 
Pageant will be announced and 
awarded. 

Saturday, concessions and ath- 
letic events are open to all stu- 
dents and their dates. 

Competitive events begin at 
10:30 with a pushball game spon- 
sored by the Beachcomber. Push- 
ball is played like soccer except 
a football is used. 

A road rally, sponsored by 
Circle-K begins at 11:45. 

Thi Del will hold a pie-eating 
contest just in time for desert at 
one o'clock. 

A Sebring in miniature will take 
place at 2:30 with a tricycle race 
sponsored by the Beachcomber. 
The race is of the endurance type 
and covers a grueling one mile for 

He Knew Better, 
Pays Extra Fine 

Recently a member of the 
campus police force, when ticket- 
ing a vehicle obviously illegally 
parked, wrote on the back of the 
citation, "You know better than 
to park here." 

When paying the one-dollar fine, 
the owner of the car sent to the 
finance office a check for $1.50 
accompanied by a note that read, 
"I do know better; therefore, I 
am fining myself an extra fifty 
cents." 

The intentions of this student 
were laudatory; we wonder how 
the 'student-oriented' finance de- 
partment will handle this fifty 
cents. 



women and two miles for men. All 
entrants are welcome in this free 
event, but must provide their own 
vehicles with front wheels under 
20-inches. 

A greased pig chase sponsored 
by Thi Del, held on the Archery 
range, should prove to be a real 
slick event. 

All those who feel they have at- 
tractive knees will have a chance 
to prove it in the "Mr. Knees" 
contest, sponsored by the K-ettes. 
To be eligible, you must be a 
male with knees. 

One event which is sure to 
arrest everyone's attention will be 
the Philo Jail. Have someone in 
mind you want held in custody 
for awhile? Simply sign out a 

(continued on page 3) 



i 

present at the elections k'| 
meeting during which the d.LJ 
were set. [ 

When I raised my hand to q^ 
tion an irresponsible, unqiialr"-, 
statement that Wilkins made, t 
outspoken senator said in a har. 
impolite manner: "I have '. 
floor. You wait until next wnL 
Perhaps Wilkins objected to la 
interrupted rehearsing fori" 
weekly fiasco before the Semi 

In refusing to clarify ilie m 
in question, Wilkins was iiiMiL* 
the intelligence of every par 
present in the room. How can in- 
expert a group of college studr; 
to accept his statements as it 
gospel truth when he refuses:! 
answer a simple question? b 
audacity amazes me! | 

I can only hope that c\fi 
PBJC student carefully analr| ' 
the issues at hand before matj 
a final decision concerning 1" 
candidates in the upcoming e'i 
tions, recognizing and repuditif 
any political fallacies that nil 
arise during the campaign, wt 
although perhaps politically i 
cepted, are morally wrong. 

Raul Ramirez, Ji 
Sophomore Senate 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




L-g-r^ xeef ouk EY£5 oM ojk ownt^fb^ feu. a. 



Circle K 



(continued from page 1) 

received a second place award. 
Others working on the newsletter 
throughout the year were John 
Allen, Don Carter, Russ Welker, 
and various club members. 

The club's scrapbook obtained 
a third place. Circle K President 
Tom Parker credited sophomores 
Mike Cole and John Allen as being 
head of the scrapbook committee. 

Circle K received another third 
place in the Ii\ter-Club Relations 
category, based on its relations 
with Kiwanis, Key, and Circle K 
clubs. 

Immediate past President of 
PBJC's Circle K, Ken Nemeth, 
was elected Governor of the Flor- 
ida District, the highest ranking 
Circle office in the state. Nemeth, 
now a junior at Florida State Uni- 
versity, gained 80% of the total 
vote. 

The PBJC delegation, 33 mem- 
bers strong, was the largest con- 
tingent from a single club attend- 
ing the convention. 



Frolics 



(continued from page 2) 
warrant tor hirn and watch while 
he's taken to jail by a posse of 
Philos. This could prove to be 
a very rewarding experience. 

Concession booths with games 
and refreshments will be located 
in front of the gym all day. 

Frolicers will be able to demon- 
strate their artistic abilities in the 
Civinette- sponsored paint drop 
booth, show their strength at a 
car smash, sponsored by the Bap- 
tist Student Union, or test their 
accuracy at an egg-throwing 
booth, sponsored by the Civitans. 

If, when visiting the fortune- 
telling booth, you are told that 
there will be a furry little crea- 
ture in your future, don't be 
alarmed, for a stuffed animal sale, 
sponsored by the Civinettes, will 
be nearby. 

Should you get hungry, there 
will be a Tri Omega brownie sale, 
a bake sale sponsored by the Stu- 
dent National Education Associ- 
ation, a Pepsi stand, sponsored 
by Circle-K, and a hot dog stand, 
sponsored by the band. 

Saturday night climaxes the 
Spring Frolics weekend with a 
dance in the gym. "The Turtles," 
of "Happy Together" fame, will 
perform for three hours. 

When asked about the antici- 
pated successfulness of Spring 
Frolics, social chairman Bill Sed- 
mak replied, "Despite the conflict 
with Sebring, a very large turnout 
is expected." 



BEACHCOMBER 
POLITICAL ADS 

WIN VOTES 



Ask Senators: 
Gayle McEiroy 
Nancy Barnette 
Barbara Haun 

and The Student 
Government Association 



CAMPAIGN 

THROUGH 

BEACHCOMBER 

ADVERTISEMENTS 




('Comlier staff photo liy Drive Doucettej 

Pacer's Pride 

Gayle Quigley, 19 years old and this week's Pacers' Pride, 
graduated from Lakeview High School in Winter Garden 
("Just outside of Orlando," says Gayle). 

A dental hygiene major, Gayle is looking forward to an up- 
coming weekend in the islands when she will camp out and 
live on lobster. 

During summer vacations Gayle helps her father pick 
oranges from their grove. 

Ummm-ummm! GQ— the real thing from Florida! 




After class join 

the gang for a 

cold one of 
KAMPUS DAIRY BAR 

2nd and Congress 
Lake Worth 



DOUG CLARK and the 

IN PERFORMANCES 
MARCH 25 and 26 

3.00 p.m. and 8.00 p.m. 



HOT 
NUTS 

$n r\r\ PH0NE 683 - 6 " 8 

Z.UU 848-6335 

FORT LAUDERDALE ARMORY 




You can't make a better tire! 

Buy all your tires at 
10TH AND CON GRESS 



LAKE WORTH 



March 15, 1967 Page 3 



New Registration Plans 
Slated For Fall Term 



by Gayle McELroy 

'Comber Feature Editor 

Smile "pretty" the next time, 
you pass the new computer in the 
Data Processing Building, and 



Florida State U. 
Representative 

Here March 17 

Dr. Thomas M. Campbell Jr., 
director of the MA III Program at 
Florida State University, will be 
in the guidance center Friday, 
March 17, from 10:00 to 12:30. 

Dr. Campbell is to talk to in- 
terested students about FSU's 
master's program in the following 
fields: English, government, his- 
tory, mathematics, modern lan- 
guage, philosophy, biological sci- 
ences, psychology, economics, 
humanities and international re- 
lations. 

He will conduct two group dis- 
cussions, one at 10 a.m. and an- 
other at 12:00. From 10:30 to 12:30 
students may make individual ap- 
pointments to see him by contact- 
ing Mrs. Broyles in the guidance 
office. 



under no circumstances drop any 
derogatory statements; for this 
little man-made machine has been 
nominated to accept or reject in- 
dividual registration cards for the 
fall term. 

According to PBJC Registrar, 
Elbert Bishop, computers are to 
be used "more than ever before" 
to reduce the waiting lines during 
registration. 

"The major difference from the 
present system," Bishop added, 
"is that when students are coun- 
seled for the fall term, March 27- 
August 21, instructor and subject 
choices will be placed on IBM 
cards." 

The cards are then taken to the 
computer for punching. If any 
time slots, courses, or teachers 
are closed out that card will be 
rejected. The Registrar com- 
mented that, "Teacher choice may 
or may not be possible. You can 
try, but you may not get them. It 
is not yet definite." 

Bishop, registrar for the past 30 
years, explained the new method 
to be merely "experimental" and 
students have everything to gain 
and nothing to lose from it 




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Give Her a Diamond or a Watch — Gifts of Quality 

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$100 Diamond Solitaire or Engagement King |<» 

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Ladies 17J Wruen Watch. Reg. $39.£>o, Now $10.0.' 

Watch, Clock <& Jewelry Repairs Guaranteed 
Watchmaker Employed by Hangge's 11 years 



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AND PACER PARTY 
NEED YOUR SUPPORT. 

THEY CAN'T AFFORD 



TO BUY IT. 



Paid Political Advertisement 




££%-•••♦ 



Yes Real VILLAGER* shoes Now the whole good VILLAGER 
look fits together from head to foot Coordinates. Works Comes 
in the same distinctive colors, even the same inimitable prints 
Magnificently made, of course. Lighthearted. Intelligent 
VILLAGER to the toes. A complete collection of them 
Here .which is where you should be, too. 




tagged 



32S Worth Avenue 
Palm Beach 



Page 4 March 15, 1967 







Stage Band Hosts Brevard Musicians 
In 'Evening Of Jazz' Tomorrow Night 



The Palm Beach Junior College 
and Brevard Junior College stage 
bands join forces to present "An 
Evening of Jazz" at 8:00 p.m. on 
Thursday, March 16, in the Audi- 
torium. 

The combined thirty-six piece 
band features PBJC's John Crys- 
tal, on guitar, in the Pink Panther 



by Mancini; John Hallis, on tenor 
sax, Milt Winter trumpeteer and 
Bill Quigley on the drums. 

The BJC band will feature Wayne 
Baxley's arrangement of Hard 
Days Night; two numbers from a 
Suite for Concert Jazz Band by 
Bob Soder and I'll Take Romance, 
a jazz waltz. 

Mr. Sy Pryweller said that BJC's 



band, under the direction of Mr 
Charles Alley and Mr. Cat Ha* 
brock, played at the Midwinta 
Symposium of Bands. It is the firs 
band of this type to be Invited li 
the event. 

The two-hour concert is not i 
battle of the bands but a coopers 
tive effort by both junior colleges 
remarked Mr. Pryweller. 



('Comber staff pho-to by Tom Kisko) 

JOHN HOLLIS PERFORMS a solo on the tenor sax in prac- 
tice for tomorrow night's Evening of Jazz to be presented at 
8:00 p.m. in the Auditorium. Admission is free. 




Big Appetite? 

You can eat for 

PEANUTS 

at the 

COLLEGE CORNER 

2701 LUCERNE 
LAKE WORTH 




Morgan of London 

SHIRT SHIFT 

$10.00 

Shoes Bernardos 
$10.00 
Hat $3.98 

Helen 



Ty; 




sons 






Lantana Shopping Center 
Lantana, Florida 33460 




V WYATT EARP SAYS; 
'I'D STEAK MY REPUTATION 



ON A 



BONANZA 




COMPLETE SIKlir SIRLOIN 



STEAK »•*> 

$1.19 



DINNER 

bonanzaSTEAK dinner 
giant steak sandwich 
chopped sirloin STEAX rum* $.§S 

Banquet Facilities Availabh 

BONANZA SIRLOIN PIT 

1029 N. Congress Ave, 



TRADITION THROUGH UNITY 



ELECT 






PARKER 

DAVE PARKER - PRES. 



ALEXANDER 

JOHN ALEXANDER - V. PRES. 



DUPERE 

KAREN DUPERE - SEC. 



P 

L 

A 

T 

F 

O 

R 

M 



PRESIDENT'S COUNCIL - made up of the Presidents of their appointed representa- 
tives, meeting monthly, to discuss and solve common problems facing the student body. 

INTER-COLLEGE COUNCIL - between PBJC, Broward, Marymount, and Florida At- 
lantic, to promote the college community through inter-social events such as a "Fine 
Arts Series". 

UNDER GRADUATE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION - composed of students working directly 
under our faculty alumni director to promote college traditions, strengthen our scholar- 
ship program - Dollars for Scholars - and to build a working base for our Alumni to 
build upon after graduation. 

SGA DEPARTMENT OF STUDENT EMPLOYMENT - to launch a community wide pro- 
gram, working through such organizations as the Chamber of Commerce, or the JCs, 
to secure part-time and summer job opportunities for students needing financial aid. 

Vet© Wednesday or Thursday , March 22 and 23 

Paid Political Advertisement 



P 

L 
A 
T 
F 
O 
R 
M 



Women Netters Smash Dade South, 

Challenge Indian River Saturday 



The girl's tennis team defeated 
Miami-Dade South Thursday, 5-2, 
at the Lake Worth Racket Club. 




Good form (?) for tennis team. 



Both doubles matches were won 
by Palm Beach's Sue Pavoneli, 
Gail Marcum, Karen Tenne, and 
Nancy Jones. 

The girl netters now stand at 
3 wins against 2 defeats losing 
both matches to Broward Junior 
College. 

PBJC will now travel to Fort 
Pierce as they face Indian River 
Junior College Saturday. 

Pacer Nine Nip 
Florida Keys 
For First Victory 

With the bases loaded in the 
final inning, centerfielder Tom 
Lovell made a running catch to 
preserve the first baseball victory 
of the season for the Pacers by 
a score of 3-2 over Florida Keys 
Junior College. 

Coach Stockton stated that the 
team was hitting constantly on 
Saturday, collecting 11 hits with 
only two errors. 

Friday afternoon, the Pacers 
lost to the Wreckers of FKJC 9-0. 



Kuchar Comes To PBJC 
From Cold Griffith, Indiana 



Why would Wally Kuchar leave 
Griffith, Indiana for PBJC? 

One of the brighter figures in 
this year's spring sports has been 
freshman golfer Wally Kuchar. Be- 
sides winning numerous tourna- 
ments in the past, Wally is pres- 
ently leading the team in total 
points with an impressive 16% 
points out of a possible 24. 

When asked what made him de- 
cide to leave Indiana for PBJC, 
his reply was, "I wanted to play 
golf all year round and at the 
same time obtain a good educa- 
tion here in Florida where some- 
day I hope to reside." 



\ 



•' te 






ill. 



,, , -I. 

h 






Upon graduating from PBJC, 
Wally plans to attend the Uni- 
versity of Florida and hopes to 
become a professional golfer. 

The golf team now stands at 
3 wins against 5 defeats. Wally 
feels that "the team has been im- 
proving steadily, and we should 
finish the season with a winning 
record." 

Men Netters Drop 
St. Pete By 5-2 

The men's tennis team defeated 
St. Petersburg Junior College 5-2, 
Saturday, at the Recreation De- 
partment courts in Boynton Beach 

Pacer John Darst won his fourth 
straight singles match as he down- 
ed St. Pete's Dave Shaffer, 6-3,6-2. 

Darst, a sophomore, has been 
the only student ever to win a 
PBJC tennis scholarship. 

The Pacers have now won two 
in a row, defeating Brevard Junior 
College, 6-1, Friday. 



Yesterday, the girl's tennis team 
traveled to Marymount College 
Results weren't available at press 
time. 

I-R Activities 

Men's Volleyball Results 
March 6 and 7 

Won Lost 
Bavarians 11 

Generals 11 

Civitan II 1 

Alpha Phi 1 1 

Phi Da Di 1 

Civitan 1 11 

Circle K 11 

Coed Bowling Results 
First three places: 
Circle K-ettes No. 4— Don Car- 
ter, Russ Welker, Laurie Clark 
and Marilee James. 

Tradewinds — Pam Neer, Susan 
Peters, Bill Stewart and John 
Britch. 

The Guess Who's — Randy Wisch, 
Mark Davis, Sandy Lubutka and 
Sherry Boise. 

At the end of this term, the 
I & R Board will give awards to 
the 1st, 2nd, and 3rd place winners 
of the various intramural sports. 
Probably the most outstanding of 
the awards are the two. trophies 
given to the men's and women's 
teams with the highest number 
of points gained by wins and par- 
ticipation. The team standings to 
date for the first three places in- 
cluding the results of bowling, 
are as follows: 

Men's Women's 

Circle K Thi Del 

Alpha Phi Tradewinds 

Civitan K-ettes 

There's still time to pick up 
some extra points in the upcoming 
Intramural activities: coed tennis, 
coed volleyball, coed badminton, 
and coed archery. 

Golfers Triumph 
Over Edison JC, 
Indian River JC 

The men's golf team made it 
two in a row as they defeated 
Indian River Junior College, Mon- 
day, 7%-4%, and Edison Junior 
College, Friday, 7-5, at the Palm 
Beach National Golf Course. 

Wally Kuchar gained medalist 
honors in both meets with a 3 
over 75 and a 5 over 78. Pacers 
now stand at 3 wins against 5 
defeats. 






t 



1 «' . \ 

IF ,"4 1 

l-> »' ? 






3? ■*** ^ • 



Wally contemplates 



oimm 

SPOKF SHOP 

TEAM OUTFITTERS 

«olf - Tennis - Archery 

Badminton - Table Tennis 

Baseball - Basketball 

Football 

Call: 582-5180 

1326 N. Dixie Hwy. 

Lake Worth 




DRSVE-IN 

Hi! We're your new neighbor. Come over any time 



This week's JC Special 
11-2 Daily Thru Tuesday 
Hamburger, Fries, Coke, or Root Beer 



— 35<t 



Watch this spot every week 
for your JC lunch special 



2775 Lucerne 



Lake Worth 



March 15, 1967 Page 5 



by Kent Mitch el 

Although the record doesn't show it, the Pacers have one fine 
baseball team this year. 

Coach Stockton scoured the county and came up with the pick 
of the litter. Eleven players are All-County selections, and most of them 
were all-stars in American Legion play. 

Because most of the team is made up of freshmen, it will probably 
be a while before they really get together. But when they do, watch out. 

I predict that the baseball team will produce the first winning 
record in a major sport for dear old PBJC. 
* * * 

Why don't we have intramural swimming? If we lived in North 
Dakota or Alaska there would be a good excuse, but we are in the 
land of sunshine with many good high school swimmers attending the 
college and not even a hint of a program. 

Nancy Barnette, a top swimmer from Lake Worth High, says that 
the Lake Worth Swim Association gave its permission to use the pool 
located at Lake Worth High if the college could get a program started, 
w * * 

Coach Harris McGirt says that the school will furnish racquets for 
the tennis courses, starting next fall. This should open the course up 
for many students who couldn't afford the equipment before. 

McGirt says that there are four sections now and that they are 
closed out on the first day of registration. This is unfair to students 
who have to register on die following days. 

With our great weather, tennis is a year-round sport here in 
Florida. It is also listed by the President's Council on Physical Fitness 
as one of the top three lifetime sports. Swimming and golf are the 
other two. 

It seems to me that if the experts in Washington think that tennis 
is good for everyone then the PE department ought to put more 
emphasis on it, too. 

* * • 

A lot of people have been complaining about having to buy white 
uniforms for the tennis class. I agree that if it is an extra expense 
the students should be allowed to use their regular PE uniforms. 

But, I think that the tennis uniform thing is covering up an even 
greater issue. 

It is called creeping uniformism. I think that the department is 
really aiming at the archery class through tennis. I heard the other 
day that someone was trying to sell the school little green suits, and 
little green hats with feathers in them. 

Well, that's the way to do it Start off small and go to bigger 
and better things. 

* * * 

I noticed that the Miami-Dade North baseball team was "invited" 
to a banquet held in honor of the Baltimore Orioles. 

I have the feeling that the team probably asked to be invited. This 
is what is called public relations. Something that PBJC lacks for its 
intercollegiate program. 

I talked to a high school coach recently who didn't even know that 
the college participated in Intercollegiate activities. 

We have a gold mine of publicity in West Palm Beach called the 
Atlanta Braves. 

I have talked to them and they say that they are always glad to 
help local schools in any way that they can. 

May we suggest that our Athletic Director follow suit. 

It would really help the school to have a banquet in honor of the 
Braves and invite all the local high schools to it. This sort of thing lets 
the coaches and players know that PBJC is serious about athletics. 

Many youngsters in the area give me the impression that they 
think the school has a "Mickey Mouse" athletic program. They are 
wrong, but who can prove it? 






Buck's Surf Shop 

Buck discovers the David Nuuftuia Noserider 
Stability, turning agility and unreal noseridiw 



Phone 399-6851 

2054 N. E. 2nd Street 



Deerfield Beach 



£ 



Page 6 March 15, 1967 



S® W l J» © 

pnng Term Session 




1966 -67 SPRING T1RM SgSSION i 

May 10 " J" ne W 
PERIOD A 

7:30 a.m. to 9:00 a.m. — Monday through Friday 



Course 

AT 105 
BA 101 
BE 105 
BY 101-1 
BY 101-50 
*BY 102-1 
BY 151-1 
CY 101-1 

* CY 102-1 
# CY211-1 
*DG 112 

* EG 102 

* EH 102 

* EH 102 
# EH 102 
# EL 102 

HY202 
LC 101 
MS 106 

* MS 205 
PE213 

* PY 202 
SS 101 



Titlt 



Credit 



Ceramics & Enameling 2 

Principles of Accounting 3 

Typewriting (To 9:30) 2 

General Biology (Lee) 4 
General Biology (Labj(MTWTh) 

General Biology (Leo) 4 

Anatomy & Physiology 3 

General Chemistry 4 

General Chemistry 4 

Organic Chemistry 4 
Advanced Drafting (7:30 & 9:15) 3 

Engr Graphics II (7:30 & 9:15) 3 

Freshman Communications 3 

Freshman Communications 3 

Freshman Communications 3 

AC Circuits (7:30 & 9:15) 6 

US History From 1865 3 

Art of Thinking 3 

Math For General Education 3 

Anal Geom & Cal II (12 wks) 4 

Tennis (Co-ed) 1 

Personality Development 3 

Social Institutions 3 



EH 102 Freshman Communications 3 

EH 205 American Literature To 1865 3 

FH 101 Elementary French 3 

GN 201 Intermediate German 3 

GY 101 Elements of Geography 3 

HH 103 First Aid 1 

HR 2 12 Personnel Management 3 

MC 110 Music Appreciation (4wks) 2 

MC 141 Class Voice (4 wks) 1 

MC 202 Music Theory 3 

MS 106 Math For General Education 3 

MS 111 College Algebra 3 

MS 204 Anal Geom & Cal I (12 wks) 4 

MS 208 Elementary Statistics & Prob'ty 3 

PE 104 Badminton For Women 1 

PE 201 Archery (Co-ed) 1 

PY 203 Child Growth & Development 3 

SP 101 Fundamentals of Speech 3 

SS 102 Political Institutions 3 



# MS 207 
PE207 
PL 201 
SS101 
SS205 



Differential Equation* 
Senior Life Saving ( 7-9j30) 
American Nat'l Government 
Social Institutions 
Introduction to Soviet Studies 



6:15 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. — Tuesday and Thurj& 



PERIOD E 

1:15 p.m. to 2:45 p.m.' 



-Monday through Friday 



PERIOD B 

9:15 a.m. to 10:45 a. 



AT 111 
BA 100 

*BA 102 

*BE 106 
BY 101-2 
BY 101-51 
BY 101-52 
BY 102-50 
BY 151-50 
BY 156-1 
DP 101 

* DP 206 

* EH 102 

* EH 201 
GN 101 
HH101 
HR 101 
HY201 
JM101 
MC103 
MCI 10 

* MC 152 
MC228 
MS 107 

*MS 121 
"MS 204 
'MS 206 

PE 113 

PE 201 
*PH202 

PL 201 

PY201 

RG101 

SH 101 
*SH201 

SS201 



m. — Monday through Friday 

Art Appreciation (4 wks) 2 

Introduction to Business 3 

Principles of Accounting 3 

Typewriting (9:30-11:30) 2 

General Biology (Lee) 4 
General Biology (Lab)(MTWTh) 
General Biology (Lab)(MTWTh) 
General Biology (Lab)(MTWTh) 
Anatomy & Phys (Lab)(MTWTh) 

Microbiology (Lee) 3 

Unit Record Equipt (To 11:15) 3 

Computer Program'g III (12 wks) 4 

Freshman Communications 3 

English Literature To 1800 3 

Elementary German 3 

Personal & Community Hygiene 2 

Hotel-Motel -Restaurant Acctg 3 

US History To 1865 3 
Writing For Mass Communications 3 

Fundamentals of Music 3 

Music Appreciation (4 wks) 2 

Class Piano (4 wks) T 

String Techniques 1 

Basic Algebra 3 

College Trig &Anal Geomtry 3 

Anal Geom &Ca I I (12 wks) 4 

Anal Geom & Cal III (12 wks) 4 

Basketball For Men 1 

Archery Co-ed 1 

General Physics (12 wks) 4 

American Nat'l Government 3 

General Psychology 3 

Retail Buying 3 

Elementary Spanish 3 

Intermediate Spanish 3 

Family Relationships 3 



PERIOD D 

11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.- 



-Monday through Friday 



Course 



Title 






AT 108 


BA204 


BE 100 


BE 103 


BY 101-3 


BY 101-53 


*BY 102-2 


BY 102-51 


BY 156-50 


CY 101-50 


CY 102-50 


CY 211-50 


DP 101 


EH 101 



Credit 

2 
3 
2 
3 
4 



Basic Photography 

Principles of Economics 

Office Machines 

Shorthand (11-1) 

General Biology (Lee) 

General Biology (Lab) (MTWTh) 

General Biology (Lee) 4 

General Biology (Lab) (MTWTh) 

Microbiology (Lab) (MTWTh) 

General Chemistry (Lab) 

M&W 11:30&1:15 F 11:30 

Gen Chem (Lab) T&Th 11:30&1:15 

F 1:15 
Organic Chem (Lab) 
MTWTh 11:30 & 1:15 
Unit Record Equipment (To 1:30) 3 
Freshman Communications 3 



BA 207 Business Law 3 

BE 100 Office Machines 2 

* BE 200 Business Communications 3 
BY 101-54 General Biology (Lab) (MTWTh) 

DP 102 Basic Computer Theory 3 

DP 203 Data Processing Applications 3 

EH 101 Freshman Communications 3 

FH213 Conversational French 2 

HH 101 Personal & Community Hygiene 2 

* HH 104 First Aid Instructor's Course 2 
*MC151 Class Piano (4 wks) 1 

MC226 Brass Techniques {4 wks) 1 

MS 107 Basic Algebra 3 

PE 210 Water Ski 'g Co-ed MW1: 15-3:45 1 

PE 213 Tennis (Co-ed) 1 

PH206 Gen Physics With Cal II (12 wks) 4 

RG 107 Retail Advert & Promotion 3 

SP 101 Fundamentals of Speech 3 

SS 101 Social Institutions 3 

DENTAL COURSES 

DA 106 Office Management (F 9-12) 1 

DA 112 Clinic Prac III (MTWTh 12-4:30) 3 
DS 205 Clinic Dental Hygiene (MW 

8:30-12 1-4 TTh 10:30-1) 2 

DT 103 Cast Inlay (12:30-3:30 MTWThF) 2 
DT 106 Partial Denture Tech I (MTWThF 

8:30-11:30) 3 

TIME TO BE ARRANGED 

HR 218 Hotel -Motel -Restaurant Food 4 

Service Practium & Seminar 
MC 121, 122,221, 222-Applied Music 
MC 131, 132,231, 232 -Applied Music 

NG103 Medical & Surgical Nursing 4 



EVENING CLASSES 

6:15 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. — Monday and Wednesday 

*AT 102 
BA 101 
BA204 
BA207 
DP 101 
DP 102 



* Advertising Design (12 wks) 3 

* Principles of Accounting 3 

* Principles of Economics 3 

* Business Law 3 

* Unit Record Equipt (12 wks 7-10) 3 

* Basic Comuter Theory (12 wks 3 
, Monday only) 

DP 204 * Computer Progm'g II (12 wks) 4 

, EH 101 * Freshman Communications 3 

EH 102 * Freshman Communications 3 

EH 202 * English Literature After 1800 3 

EN 101 * Introduction to Education 3 

FH 201 * Intermediate French 3 

HY201 * US History to 1865 3 

LC 101 * Art of Thinking 3 

LT 103 * Children's Literature 3 

MC 101 *Music Theory 3 

MC 107 College Singers 1 

MC 108 College Singers 1 

MC207 College Singers 1 

MC208 College Singers 1 

MCI 10 *Music Appreciation {4 wks) 2 

MS 106 * Math For General Education 3 

MS 107 * Basic Algebra 3 

MS 111 * College Algebra 3 

MS 121 * College Trigonometry 3 



AT 1 10 *Art Appreciation (4 wks) 

BA 100 'Introduction to Business 

# BA 102 'Principles of Accounting 

BE 100 'Office Machines 

BE 103 'Shorthand (TWTh-3 wks-TTh) 

BE 105 'Typewriting (TWTh-3 wks-TTh) 

•DP 103 'Acct'g Machine (12 wks 7-10) 

# DP202 'Computer Program ( 12 wks) 

EH 101 'Freshman Communications 

* EH 102 * Freshman Communications 

* EH 206 'American Literature After 1865 
HH101 'Persn'l & Commun Hygiene 

(6:15-8:45) 

LT 104 * Non-Books Materials 

MC 105 Concert Band 

MC 106 Concert Band 

MC 205 Concert Band 

MC 206 Concert Band 

* MCI 42 'Class Voice 
MC151 Class Piano 

MS 106 * Math For General Education 

MS 107 * Basic Algebra 

* MS 111 'College Algebra 

# MS206 'Anal Geom & Cal III (12 wks) 

PI 101 * Introduction to Philosophy 

PL 202 * American State &. Local Govt 

PS 101 * Survey of Physical Science 

PY201 * General Psychology 

* PY202 * Personality Development 
SH 101 * Elementary Spanish 

SP 101 * Fundamentals of Speech 

SS 101 * Social Institutions 

SS 102 * Political Institutions 



! 

3 
I I 

1 

3 
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3 
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It 

3 , 

3 I 
i ■ 

If 

31 
3 \ 
3 : 

3; 

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il 

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Spring Term II Schedule Will Appear Next Wert' 



CALENDAR 

SPRING TERM— FIRST SESSION 

April 14 Last day to make application for admiui;.- 
as a day student, 3:00 p.m. 

April 21 Final day to complete all application pro- 
cedures for admission as a day student, 
3:00 p.m. 

May 1 Final testing of all day students. 

May 8-9 Registration by appointment for day ifo^ 
7:30a.m. to 3:30 p.m. 

Evening students only register 7:00 p.fti.l; 
9:30 p.m. in Social Science Building, 

May 10 Classes begin. 

May 10-1 1 Days to correct schedules due to error onlr 

May 12 Last day to withdraw with refund . 

June 16 End of First Session. 



June 2 
June 9 

June 9 
June 19 



SPRING TERM— SECOND SESSION 

Last day to make application for acfmi tt | w 
as a day student, 3:00 p. m . 

Final day to complete all application p,.. „ 
cedures for admission as a day student 
3:00 p.m. ' . 

Final testing of all day students. \ 

Registration by appointment for day sh,d y- 
7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. 

Evening students only register 7:00 p tfT| 
9:30 p.m. in Social Science Building 

June 20 Classes begin. 

June 20-21 Days to correct schedules due to erro, , 

I oo 0| "K' 

June 22 Last day to withdraw with refund . 
Ju| y 31 End of Secon d Session . 

^ _, •••»«••••••*•■■•« »••«* *•** «*iV» **"***" li "*\»jl*JI"JiJ'*^J 

Course was approved for certification by the! S* "' V,/ 
Department of Education, October 1966 * 

Course has a pre-requisite or co-requisite, ch«„, 
the catalog. * 




K)d®Gfl 




VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



l VOL. XXVm - NO. 24 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, March 22, 1967 



SGA Officer Elections Today And Tomorrow; 



Largest Voter Turnout Expected At Polls 




V.*' •!** 



i r 



i.N. , -*" *V 






^E. 




('Comber staff photo by Dave Doucette) 

IS ONE OF THESE HANDS YOURS? Exercise your right 
and vote today or tomorrow in the SGA elections. All fresh- 
men and sophomores who are full-time students may vote. 

Emotional Senate Meeting 
Erupts Over Resolution 



by Raul Ramirez 

'Comber News Editor 

Last week's emotion-packed stu- 
dent senate meeting was climaxed 
oy an act unparalled in the his- 
tory of PBJC's legislative body. 

In a fit of anger, sophomore sen- 
ator and President Pro Temp of 
the senate Burt Wilkins spat at 
publications senator Dave Dou- 
cette before a group of stunned 
senators, visitors, and advisers. 

Wilkins' spectacular outburst 
followed Doucette's presentation 
of a resolution censoring the out- 
spoken senator for having refer- 
red to the senate President and 
several senators with "derogatory 
and character defaming remarks." 

The Saxons 
To Play At 
Chi Sig Dance 

With the excitement and prepa- 
ration of Spring Frolics ringing 
in the halls, Chi Sig will provide 
the student body with a pre- 
Frolics dance featuring the Saxons 
tomorrow night in the SAC lounge 
from 8 to 12 p.m. 

Door prizes will be awarded at 
the free event. 



Doucette's first attempt to pre- 
sent the resolution was abruptly- 
interrupted by strong protests 
from freshman senator Dave Par- 
ker, who objected to what he 
labeled as "obscene language" al- 
legedly contained in the proposed 
decree. 

Senator Doucette was puzzled 
by Parker's protests: "Even if 
the text of the resolution had been 
obscene, which it certainly was 
not," he told this reporter, "He 
(Parker) could not have known its 
content before I read it to the 
senate, as the resolution was 
worded only minutes before the 
meeting." 

Only after Parker was called 
to order by the senate prexy 
Sherry Kallioinen was Doucette 
able to conclude his reading. 

An attempt was made to waive 
the rules of order and allow for 
discussion and the final vote dur- 
ing the same meeting. The rules 
of order require that a resolution 
be read three titties before a vote 
is taken. Discussion is „ allowed 
only after the second reading and 
voting takes place following the 
final reading. The motion to waive 
the rules was defeated, however, 
and discussion thus postponed until 
tomorrow's meeting* At this point, 
Wilkins made an obscene gesture 
(continued on page 2) 



Kreidler, Parker Vie For President's Position 
As Alexander, Rappoport Seek V. -Presidency 



by Dave Doucette 

'Comber Editor-in-Chief 

Students will elect four SGA 
executive officers today and to- 
morrow in what is expected to be 
one of the largest voter turnouts 
in recent years. 

The polls are open from 8:00 
a.m. until 4:00 p.m. both days, 
and are located in three places: 

* * * 
Pictures of the candidates and 

statements by the presidential and 
vice-presidential candidates are 
printed on page four. 

* • • 

inside the SAC lounge, at the north 
doorway of the old library, and 
at the foot of the outside stairway 
in the Learning Resource Center. 

All full time students are eligible 
to vote. 

Four amendments to the SGA 
constitution are also slated to ap- 
pear on the ballot for student ap- 
proval. See story page 4. 

Two candidates are running for 
each of the offices of president, 
vice-president, and secretary. The 
candidate for treasurer is unop- 
posed. 

Frank Kreidler and Dave Par- 
ker are running for President; 
John Alexander and Joel Rappo- 
port for vice-president; Karen Du- 
pere and Joyce Weber for secre- 
tary; and Vicki McConkey for 
treasurer. 

Kreidler, Rappoport, Weber and 
McConkey are running on the 
Pacer Party ticket; Parker, Alex- 
ander, and Dupere are indepen- 
dents. 

Each candidate filled out an 
SGA Executive Officer Qualifica- 
tion Questionnaire when qualify- 
ing to run. The candidates listed 
the following college activities: 
FRANK KREIDLER-Senator, Al- 
pha Phi Delta pledge, Senate so- 
cial committee, and Spirit and 
Traditions Board. 
DAVID PARKER— Senator, Minor- 
ity Leader, Communication Board 
chairman, Bi-Weekly Polls Com- 
mittee chairman, Decorations 
Committee, Social Committee, and 
Cabinet member. 
JOHN ALEXANDER - Debating 
team, Phi Rho Pi, Circle K, Sen- 
ate Parliamentarian. 

Frolics Meeting 
This Afternoon 

A meeting of the Spring Frolics 
Committee and all club representa- 
tives is scheduled for 3:30 today 
in the SAC Lounge. 

According to SGA vice-presi- 
dent, Sherry Kallioinen, Spring 
Frolics coordinator, all clubs must 
be represented, as locations and 
times of events will be discussed. 



JOEL RAPPOPORT— Phi Theta 

Kappa. 

KAREN DUPERE - Civinettes, 
Band. 

JOYCE WEBER— Business Mana- 
ger of the Beachcomer, Senator, 
Statutes and By-laws Committee, 



Leadership and Service Board, 
VICKI McCONKEY— Dental Hy- 
giene Organization, Treasurer of 
Student Government Association 
(Indian River Junior College, 
Fort Pierce), Secretary of Chere 
Amite Social Club (IRJC). 




SGA Prexy Endorses 
Pacer Party Candidates 

In an exclusive interview with the Beachcomber, Student Govern- 
ment Association President Chuck Massey presented his endorsement 
of candidates in today and tomorrow's election. _ 

The Beachcomber feels that the endorsements of the President of 
SGA is significant because he has worked with and observed the 
candidates. 

The text of the message follows: 

"In the past there has not been a precedent set for endorsement by 
the Student Government Association President or any other SGA officer 
—at least openly. 

"However, due to the growing significance and demands placed upon 
the Executive Department of student government, I feel it is necessary 
to give a personal opinion as to those I feel most qualified to fill 
these positions. . „ ... 

"The candidates running on the Pacer Party ticket— Frank Kreidler, 
Joel Rappoport Joyce Weber, and Vicki McConkey-have a range of 
experience and a record of achievement that has rarely been equaled 
among candidates in the past. 

"All four have had considerable experience in parliamentary prc- 
cedure-a vital necessity, especially for vice-presidential candidate 
Joel Rappoport, since his main job will be that of presiding over next 
year's senate. Pacer Party candidate for treasurer, Vicki McConkey, is 
the immediate past treasurer of the Student Government Association at 
Indian River Junior College. 

"Joyce Weber has been an active asset to the Senate this year. 
She has served on the Leadership and Service Board and various com- 
mittees within the Senate. In addition to her knowledge of and experi- 
ence in the Senate, she is presently Business Manager of the Beachcomber. 

"Frank Kreidler, leading the Pacer Party ticket is probably the 
most well-versed freshman senator His service on senate committees 
and executive boards qualifies him as a leading contender for this 

S "« is my sincerest hope that the individual student will weigh these 
recommendations very carefully. 

"This year the Executive Department has initiated many new pro- 
grams into the college life of PBJC. We have sponsored many more 
extracurricular activities this year than in the past, and Spnng Frolics 
promises to be a fitting end for such a year. In essence many programs 
have been initiated, but their continuance depends largely on the choice 
made at the polls." 



Page 2 March 22, 1967 



mM&GQGmxm® 



Concepts 



Our Endorsement 

Endorsing candidates for the offices of the SGA Executive 
Department may cause many to disagree with us, but we feel 
that it is our duty to our readers to suggest the candidates we 
believe best qualified to serve you. 

After reviewing the candidates, their qualifications, plat- 
forms, and achievements, we believe that the four Pacer Party 
candidates are most capable of representing and serving the 
students of PBJC. These candidates have better overall qualifi- 
cations and possess more governmental ability than their 
opponents. 

Frank Kreidler, Pacer Party presidential candidate, pos- 
sesses more of the qualities necessary to serve as SGA president 
than his opponent, Dave Parker. He has the knowledge of 
governmental procedures and the image of a student leader 
that cannot be duplicated by Parker. In addition, Kreidler is 
more mature and can better control his emotions; something 
Parker has not been able to do in the past week's activities. 

Pacer Party candidate fox vice-president, Joel Rappoport, 
was not involved in student government here this year, but his 
experience in that field (president ot die student body at 
Riviera Beach High School and Boy's State delegate) and his 
leadership capabilities greatly overshadow his opponent, John 
Alexander. 

Alexander, as Senate parliamentarian, has had trouble con- 
vincing the Senate that he possesses any knowledge of parlia- 
mentary procedure, let alone presenting a leader image before 
the lawmakers. We believe that Rappoport's experience and 
leadership would be the prescription needed to cure the 
Senate's ills. 

Joyce Weber, Pacer Party candidate for secretary, not only 
las the required clerical qualifications to fill the office she 
eeks, but has had the experience as a freshman senator neces- 
sary to aid her in the decisions she will have to make as a 
voting member of the Executive Department and President's 
Cabinet. Her opponent, Karen Dupere, may have the clerical 
qualifications to serve as secretary, but she falls far short of 
Miss Weber in the much needed area of governmental 
experience. 

Pacer Party candidate for treasurer, Vicki McConkey, 
while unopposed, is perhaps most qualified to fulfill her office. 

The Pacer Party candidates, aside from being more quali- 
fied, are more united in their platform and goals than their 
opponents who appear to be running side by side, but not 
together. These candidates are more cohesive and represent a 
wide range of students. 



On January 12 the Student Senate passed a resolution to be 
sent to the Palm Beach County legislative delegation in Talla- 
hassee recommending the approval of that portion of the new 
constitution extending the right to vote to those above the 
age of 18. 

The Beachcomber assumes that the Senate was expressing 
he general feelings of the student body in this action. 

If students won't even vote in their own elections why 
lould they be allowed to vote in civil elections? 




rae®Gfi©@cs 



The Beachcomber is published weekly throughout the fall 
and winter trimesters from our editorial offices in the Student 
ActiMt} Center at Palm Beach Junior College, «00 Congress 
Avenue, lake Worth, Florida J3M0. Phone 963-8000, Ext. 228 

The Beachcomber is a member of the Intercollegiate Press 
Association, Associated Collegiate Press, and the Florida Junior 
College Press Association. 

Recipient of the Associated Collegiate Press issociation's 
All-American award, secimtf semester IHGG. 



fcDITOH-IN-CHIEr 

.VEits epitou 

lTE-VrCKE EDITOK 

SPOKTS EDITOK 

STAFF \'ICK BOrGIS, FIUXK EBERT.IXG, 

JACOBSUN, BUiBAUA SCHKAG, 
TOM TJEDEIE, JOS" >II3,EEK 

COPY EDITOR 

nrsixEss manager 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 
CIBCrtATION MANAGER 
ARTIST 



DAVE DOCCETTE 

KA1X RAMIREZ 

GAYLE McEUlOl 

KENT MITCHELL 

StZY GLAVE, ANITA 

GARY BREITENBECK, 

KAREN SCHMIDT 

JOYCE WEBER 

RON BATES 

GAIL RICHARDS 

. . . USA HEWEY 



•i«^ : 








Which Will It 
Be For Us? 

The Student Activity Committee was recently 
asked by the faculty senate to investigate the 
methods used by other junior colleges to provide 
transportation for college representatives when 
needed. 

Dean Robert Moss, chairman of the commit- 
tee, reported to the Beachcomber that the junior 
colleges contacted furnished transportation in 
three ways: 1.) a car is purchased by the college, 
2.) the college receives a courtesy car, or 3.) the 
cars are rented as needed. 

Moss further stated that the results will be 
given to the faculty senate. 

Whatever the decision of the faculty senate 
we hope they consider purchasing cars or procur- 
ing courtesy cars, instead of renting them as is 
done now. We tend to believe that automobiles 
bought by the college or courtesy cars would be 
best for PBJC's needs. 



('Comber staff photo liy Dave DonctC.1 




\ PIONEERS 
SUNRISE (AQTOR CO. 



Siiifi liiflii Erupts 




(continued from page 1) 

with his hand directed toward 
Doucette 

Wilkins apologized to Senator 
Doucette after the meeting. 

Doucette said he was compelled 
to write the resolution after hear- 
ing complaints from various fe- 
male senators whom senator Wil- 
kins had addressed with "dirty 
names," and after witnessing as 
Wilkins called another senator a 
derogatory same with reference 
to his ethnic group. 



"1 presented the resoluuon ae- 
cause I felt it was time that Wil- 
kins' overt disregard for anybody 
and anything in his way should 
stop," said Senator Doucette. 

A resolution of censure is a way 
of showing that the senate disap- 
proves of a person's actions, and 
entails no further punishment. 

The text of the resolution is: 

"WHEREAS sophomore senator 

WtUcins has referred to the Seriate 

President and several senators 

with derogatory and character de- 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




''I PKtmwz, mp. rpzuwtom.TmTw ha$ tern youk 

RR5T OPPORTUNITY TC> PA|NTTHE t|NtW*P FlfiUPg? " 



faming remarks, and 

"WHEREAS it is the f«rf 
the senate that such remarks! 
uncalled for and not worthy tf 
senator, therefore P 

"BE IT RESOLVED that 
Senate of Palm Beach Junior! 
lege publicly censure senate** 
kins for these uncalled-for s& 
ments." t 

Several senators are kncfiri 
be discussing the impead* 
of Wilkins if he does not rea; 
two-thirds majority is tnsi-,\ 
impeach a senator. 



Spring Frolics 
Tickets Ready I 
Next Monday l 

Tickets for the March 3) s~* 
Frolics Concert and April l\ 
will be available March 27 tlrf 
31 in the SAC Lounge North :* 
8:40 to 3:30. | 

Students must present "' 
I.D.'s to get the tickets, as ill 
fication cards will not be arJf 
for entrance to these events P 
student is to receive two t&t 

The Friday night concert „■§ 
gym features Jay and the if, 
cans and the Saturday nieru7^ 
the Turtles. * 

Instructor Nart\Qrl\ 
To State ComtruM 

Mr. Payge Dampier, soc ;. 
ence instructor, was appo^T. 
the State Executive €om m jr 
the American Association rfi 
versity Professors by Dp. j^j 
Grove. De Grove is Pr*e S itH 
the AACP and chairman off 
political science depart,-... * 
Florida Atlantic University ' 



Candidate Claims 
Foul By Comber 



March 22, 1967 Page 3 



jt 



Candidate for SGA president, 
Dave Parker, claimed that the 
Beachcomber had ruined a half- 
page advertisement in last week's 
issue by not inserting additional 
copy turned in by himself after 
the regular deadline for ad copy. 

He claimed this, despite the fact 
that the contract was not signed 
by himself, but by Burt Wilkins, 
and that the ad that appeared and 
met the agreed deadline was 
turned in by Wilkins. 

The next morning, Friday, Par- 
ker asked 'Comber Advertising 
Manager Ron Bates if it was still 
possible to turn in more copy for 
the ad. Bates pointed out that it 
was past the deadline but perhaps 
the copy could be added. 

That afternoon Parker asked 
'Comber Editor Dave Doucette 
when the additional copy, more 
of his platform, had to be in and 
if it would fit. Not having to ac- 
cept the additional copy, but try- 

Boftosto Asks 
Parking Fee 
For AH Cars 

Dr. Samuel Bottosto, presented 
a proposal to the Faculty Senate 
for additional financial aid to 
students. 

The proposal states that all ve- 
hicles registered on the campus, 
excluding those belonging to non- 
instructional and cafeteria employ- 
ees, display a parking permit de- 
cal at the cost of $1.00 per vehicle, 
to be collected and earmarked for 
the Work-Study Aid Program. 

This would be a one-time fee, 
payable in any term for each park- 
ing permit deca!. It was suggested 
that this program commence with 
the fall term, 1967. 

The motion will require two 
readings. Mr. Payne moved to 
strike the words "excluding those 
vehicles belonging to non-instruc- 
tional and cafeteria employees." 

Correction 

The election story in last week's 
issue stated that John Alexander, 
candidate for SGA vice-president, 
"was recently Senate Parliamen- 
tarian." The statement should 
have said that Alexander "was re- 
cently appointed Senate Parlia- 
mentarian." 




Apparal for all Occasions 

Moore's Casual Clothes 
5001 South Dixie 
West Palm Beach 



ing to accommodate the candidate, 
Doucette said that if the copy was 
in before five that afternoon he 
would try to fit it into the ad. 

Doucette added that he wouldn't 
know if the additional material 
would fit until the copy was taken 
to the printer. He said that he 
would rearrange the ad some if 
necessary, but did not guarantee 
Parker that the additional copy 
would fit. Parker agreed. 

When the ad was assembled at 
the print shop the additional ad 
copy would not fit. 

Last Wednesday, when the 
'Comber appeared minus the addi- 
tional copy, Parker, his running- 
mate, John Alexander, and Burt 
Wilkins, the signer of the contract, 
stormed into the Beachcomber 
offices boisterously protesting the 
omission of the extra ad copy. 

Whether we believe it or not, we 
went along with the old adage 
that the customer is right, and 
granted Parker the column inches 
of advertising space to state the 
part of the platform that was 
omitted. 





Pacer's 
Pride 



n 




"Let's try to think of a 
Pacer's Pride this week . . .", 
or so the story went in the 
Beachcomber Office. 

Then everyone decided we 
had one in our midst— Karen 
Schmidt, faithful copy editor 
of the 'Comber, K-ette, and 
dental hygiene major. 

Karen, 20, graduated from 
Fort Lauderdale High School 
where she busied herself 
working on the yearbook. At 
PBJC Karen is busy too, what 
with going steady with "El- 
liott," her 1947 Packard lim- 
ousine. 

And that, guys, is pretty 
rough competition to buck! 

('Comher staff phMo 
by Dave Doucette) 



Three Amendments To SGA Constitution On Ballot 
For Approval In Today And Tomorrow's Election 



Three amendments to the SGA 
constitution are on the ballot in 
today and tomorrow's SGA 
election. 

The three proposed amendments 
deal with the establishment of a 
quasi-student senate, separating 
the election of sophomore and 
freshman senators, and ridding 
one section of deadwood. 

In establishing the quasi-senate, 
a section three would be added 
to Article III to the Constitution 
to read: "The Quasi-Student Sen- 
ate shall exercise all those powers 
and duties granted to the Student 
Senate. However, action taken or 
legislation passed by the Quasi- 
Senate shall be subject to re- 
view if protested by one-fourth 
of the membership of the Student 
Senate. Meetings of the Quasi- 
Student Senate shall be called at 
the discretion of the SGA Presi- 
dent during a time period extend- 
ing from the beginning of the 
Spring Term to the installment of 
the Freshman Senators. The mem- 
bership of the Quasi-Senate shall 
consist of all Senators not gradu- 



ating or elected to an SGA Execu- 
tive Office." 

The purpose of this quasi-senate 
is to have student representatives 
available to the SGA president for 
consultation during the summer 
months when the regular senate 
does not meet. 

The amendment concerning the 
separation of the election of fresh- 
man and sophomore senators 
changes Article III, Section I, Item 
B to read: "Sophomore Senators 
shall be elected by their class in 
an SGA election to be held no 
later than the fourth Friday of 
the designated college term. 
Freshman Senators shall be 
elected by Their class in an SGA 



election two weeks later than the 
sophomore election. Notice of said 
elections shall be appropriately 
advertised throughout the campus 
at least one week before each 
election date." 

This amendment is designed to 
give incoming freshmen an oppor- 
tunity to become more interested 
in student government before de- 
ciding whether or not to run for 



the Senate. 

The third and final amendmer 
is simply a housecleaning amenc 
ment calling for Article VI, Se< 
tion 5 to be changed to read: "Tb 
President, Vice-President, Secrc 
tary, or Treasurer of the Student 
Government Association shall not 
be eligible to represent a student 
organization in the Student 
Senate." 



Support 

Beachcomber 

Advertisers 



Helen Tyson's 




Lantana Shopping Center 
Lantana, Florida 33460 




305-582-2972 



INCOME TAX SERVICE 

Accurate 

and 

Reasonable 



Contact: Ralph Van Trevren 
9 S. E. 16th Street 
Boca Raton 
or Beachcomber 
Office 





You can't make a better tire! 

fire stone 

Buy all your tires at 
1QTH AMD CONGRESS LAKE WORTH 



DRIVE-IN 

Hi! We're your new neighbor. Come over any time 



This week's JC Special 
11-2 Daily Thru Tuesday 
Hot Dofl, Fries, Coke, or Root Beer 



35«f 



Watch this spot every week 
for your JC lunch special 



2775 Lucerne 



Lake Worth 



Page 4 March 22, 1967 



Candidates' Views, 




ications Listed 



FRANK KREIDLER, 
PACER PARTY 

Presidential candidate Frank 
Kreidler, a 1965 Lake Worth High 
School graduate, is a freshman 
senator, member of the Senate 
Social and Statutes and By-Laws 
committees. He is also a member 
of the SGA Executive Depart- 



Jfftf*. 



ment's Spirit and Traditions Board 
and of Alpha Phi Delta. A law 
major, Kreidler has completed ac- 
tive duty in the Marine Corps and 
is a member of the Marine Corps 
Reserve Unit. 

DAVID PARKER, 
INDEPENDENT 
Freshman senator Dave Paiker 




& .V::&: 




Kreidler 



Palm Beach Junior College has 
a tradition of being an excellent 
academic college, 'ihis is tine as 
far as it goes, but its academic 
standing isn't the only thing a 
college is judged by. When you 
consider going to college you 
weigh many things: scholastic 
standings, location, sports pro- 
gram, cost, and opportunities to 
\ave a good time while learning. 
The location of the school is 
Dut the only thing over which 
u have no control. The other 
•tors, scholastic standing, cost, 
orts, enjoyment, and job oppor- 
aiities can be directly influenced 
y the student. 

My platform is simply, I know 
the students want more big name 
activities for their money, not 
high school dances, better jobs 
that still enable them to continue 
school, and a strong student gov- 
ernment backing up the students' 
views. 

This year I made the most of 
my time serving on three com- 
mittees and being the chairman 
of a temporary committee and 
serving on the Spirit and Tradi- 
tions Board. The chairmen of 
three of the four committees under 
which I have served, endorse me 
for President of SGA. Although I 
haven't been in headlines, I have 
still proven my ability to handle 
responsibility and decisions 

The Pacer Party has. the realis- 
tic plan and candidates to de- 
liver a strong SGA to Palm Beach 
Junior College. 

Frank A. Kreidler 



i- i 



Parker 

Today and tomorrow you will 
be asked to select the member- 
ship of next year's Executive De- 
partment. The potential achieve- 
ments of this SGA Administration 
will depend upon the quality, sin- 
cerity, and experience of those 
candidates chosen to serve. It is 
my belief that every candidate has 
a responsibility to present him- 
self, his record, and his ideas to 
the people. The privilege to run 
for an elected office is both an 
honor and a responsibility. 

As a responsibility, no candi- 
date of the people that elect him 
should take this matter lightly. 
Having accepted the criteria and 
the responsibility of seeking office, 
I ask you to consider my qualifi- 
cations and vote on the election 
days. I also hope that you'll vote 
for me, Dave Parker, for SGA 
President, YOUR representative. 

There are many issues of gov- 
ernment to be handled this and 
next year. In last week's issue 
you saw only half of my platform. 
My platform emphasized unity. 
Through each point you will ob- 
serve the student body becoming 
a little more unified. 

Perhaps if we can unite the 
student body, working together 
for the gain of all, we can get 
rid of the school's label, "apathy"! 
Apathy is a word that I personally 
would like to have forgotten on 
campus. 

Students, this is my goal, and 
what I would like to see accom 
plished next year. With your sup- 
port, we can do it! 

Dave Parker 




Yes Real VILLAGER" shoes Now the whnl» . n „j uit i imjd 
look fits together from head to foot. Kttls Wo ks Comes 
■n the same distinctive colors, even the «£' instable 
Magnificently made, of course. LighthearteT 
VILLAGER, to the toe 6 A , complete "*' 
Here.. -which is where you should be, too. 



■le prints 
Intelligent 
collection of them 




329 Worth Avenue 
Palm Beach 



is candidate for president of the 
Student Government Association 
Parker is a member of Circle K, 
Minority Leader of the Senate, 
member of the Senate's Social 
Decorating Committee, and chair- 
man of the Senate By-Weekly 
Polls Committee. He is also chair- 
man of the Executive Depart- 
ment's Communications Board. 
All chairmen are, in effect, mem- 
bers of the Presidential Cabinet. 
The Forest Hill High graduate's 
field of major is Oceanography 



p*g^fc 




Alexander 

Throughout my campaign you 
have been hearing "Tradition 
Through Unity" used as my cam- 
paign slogan. This simply means 
that PBJC lacks a certain amount 
of college tradition because of a 
lack of unity. The lack of unity 
stems from the fact that the stu- 
dents are not presented with a 
type of college atmosphere that 
would sustain itself by the 
students. 

I will promote dances twice a 
month The strengthening of our 
executive department, and most 
important, a newsletter which will 
report Senate legislation and pub- 
lish an itemized expenditure list 
so as to let you, the student, know 
where your $15.00 is going. 

Of course, as vice-president I 
will preside over Senate meetings 
As the present Senate Parliamen- 
tarian, I believe I have the back- 
ground and knowledge of parlia- 
mentary procedure enabling me to 
fulfill my position better. This, 
plus being a member of four exec- 
utive boards, Chairman of the 
Organizations Board, member of 
Phi Rho 'Pi, honorary speech fra- 
ternity, and the inter-collegiate 
debating team — my qualifications 
speak for themselves. 

1 sincerely solicit your support 
in this election and urge you to 
vote for John Alexander for SGA 
vice-president. 

John Alexander 



( WYATT EARP SAYS: 
"I'D STEAK MY REPUTATION 
ON A 

BONANZA 



DINNER.' 




COMPLETE SIZZUN' SIRLOIN 

STEAK *u» 

DINNER 

BONANZA STEAK DINNER »1 in 
GIANT STEAK SANDWICH 
CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAX PLATTER $, 99 

Banquet Facilities Available 

BONANZA SIBLOIN PIT 

1029 N. Congress Ave. 



JOHN ALEXANDER, 
INDEPENDENT 
Vice-Presidential hopeful John 
Alexander is a* 1966 Palm Beach 
High School graduate. A member 
of Circle K, the Debate Team, 
and Phi Rho Pi (honorary fra- 





il appoport 

The Student Government Asso- 
ciation has exhibited a definite 
need for qualified and competent 
leaders. In its present state, the 
Senate is vastly disorganized; not 
only is the parliamentary proce- 
dure atrocious, but the entire 
meeting procedure needs revamp- 
ing. In this capacity, I feel I can 
be of service to the Senate, and 
thus, to the student body. 

My deep-rooted leadership ex- 
periences (Student Council Presi- 
dent, Senator at Boys State, and 
several other offices throughout 
high school) qualify me to hold 
such an office as vice-president 
Working as a team with the rest 
of the executive branch, I am 
confident we can once again bring 
organization and smooth operation 
to our Student Government Asso- 
ciation. 

One of the major pieces of legis- 
lation I'd like to see enacted con- 
cerns being allowed to drop and 
add courses in the beginning of 
a term. 

Other major points of my plat- 
form include a drive to conquer 
the age-old problem of communi- 
cations between the SGA and the 
student body, and to try to allo- 
cate more funds towards social 
events. 

Joel Rappoport 



Dupere 



ternity in speech and drama), K 
exander plans to major in La? 
He is also the current sbhh 
parliamentarian and temporarr 
chairman of the Organization 
Board, thus a member of tb- 
President's Cabinet. 

JOEL RAPPOPORT 
PACER PARTY 

This 1966 graduate of Rivien 
Beach High School is a meraba 
of Phi Theta Kappa hononaij 
scholastic fraternity and maintain 
a 3,8 overall average. 

KAREN DUPERE, 

INDEPENDENT 

Miss Dupere, 
candidate for sec- 
retary, was grad- 
uated from For- 
est Hill High 
School. She is a 
member of Civ- 
inettes and the 
College Band. 

JOYCE WEBER, PACER PARH 

Freshman Senator Joyce Wete 

is a candidate for secretary of lis 

Student Government Associalia 

She is a memkr 

of the Statutu 

and By-Law 

Committee of \h 

Senate, a me. 

ber of the Le;} 

ership and Sen 

ice Board, act 

Business Mi 

ager of thf 

WAhur Beachcomber 

" ener Miss Weber is t 

1966 graduate of Forest Hill Hi£ 

School. 

VICKI McCONKEY, 
PACER PARTY 
Unopposed candidate for trai 
urer, Miss McConkey is chapli: 
of the Dental Hygiene AssociabE 
She attended In- 
dian River Junior 
College where 
she was treasur- 
er of their Stu- 
dent Government 
Association and 
secretary of the 
Chere Amite So- 
cial Club. Miss 
McConkey is a „„r,„„ b „ 
1964 graduate of ^Conker 
Dan MoCarty High School in For 
Pierce. 



I 




: 




Dear Students: 

Due to a grave misunderstanding on the part of 
the Beachcomer and those running last week's ad con- 
cerning Parker, Alexander, and Dupere's platform, the 
Beachcomber has granted us this space free. This 
space will publish the portion of Parker, Alexander 
and Dupere's platform that was missing in last week's 
publication. 



1) Bi-monthly dances 

2) Promotion ot activity period 

3) Strengthening of the Student Government 

4) Newsletter— discussing all clubs' progress and 
activities, also a Senate agenda sheet, before legal 
legislation has been taken on it. Most important of 
all, it would have an itemized list explaining the ex- 
penditures of your $15.00 a term, activity fee. 

Sincerely, 
Dave Parker 



March 22, 1967 Page 5 



%. 




'1 "' >v 



>\ 






-<■* J! d 



\ 














•i "A J »-'- 

('Comber staff photo »y John Crystal) 

STRIKE THREE! Pacer pitcher Reiho Aho fires a strike to 
Harold Wise during last week's game against Indian River 
Junior College. The Pacers lost, 4-0. 



by Kent Mitchell 

I've spent four-an-a-half hours trying to find something good to say 
and haven't thought of anything yet, so I'll begin with bad news. 

The Pacer pitching staff is down to three men this week. Last week 
there were five, but one quit and the other one is sick. 

This puts the team in good shape to play six games in seven days. 

It also puts me in good shape after the prediction that I made last 
week about a winning season. 

I hope that Blue Cross covers foot in mouth disease. 

We have lost quite a few scholarship players this year. Some from 
grades and some from injury; but the boys who dropped off the baseball 
team just quit for no reason. 

I hope that they enjoy the money that the school gave them at the 
first of the year. 

I hope that the people who donated the scholarship money don't 
give up on us just because a couple of guys can't cut it. 

There are a lot more who are sticking with it, even though the going 
is pretty rough right now. 

If we had a few more like Harry Wise on the team, then things 
might be better, but you can only judge a player by his ability at first, 
not his attitude. 

Harry would make All-American if attitude was the main factor. 

• * * 

I've just come up with a bright, outstanding (pardon my modesty) 
idea on how to save a little money in our tennis program. 

It costs about $700 a semester to pay for membership fees to allow 
the team to practice and play matches off campus. 

We have the beginnings of a tennis court on campus, but it is not 
complete. The three c6urts available now are good for singles only, and 
can't accommodate a match. The nets aren't exactly regulation either. 
They are volleyball nets. 

But to get back to the original idea. Why not use the money spent 
on membership fees to expand the existing facilities here? 

The tennis program is going to grow now that the PE department 
is furnishing racquets, and we will need extra space anyway. 

And another thing to consider is the money saved. The school will 
get two things for the same amount of money. A new tennis court and 
a gr6at tennis team. 

The way things stand now we will have to pay more for membership 
fees in the years to come because tennis season happens to come 
around at exactly the same time that tourist season does. 

The school is in a bad position competing with the tourists. 

• * * 

Is there any chance of getting ping-pong tables in the SAC lounge? 
* * * 

Kudos to Miss Mclntyre for the job she is doing in girls* golf and 
tennis. 

She is the only coach I know of who handles two I-C sports at the 
same rime. 

I don't know how she does it. 



""""tickets "a vaTlable 

for Jay &. the Americans Concert 
and The Turtles Dance 
in SAC Lounge North Starting Monday 



1 '.'* 



I-R Activities 

WOMEN'S SOFTBALL 

All softball games will be played 
at 3:45 p.m., Monday, Tuesday, 
and Wednesday on the field be- 
tween the library and Congress 
Avenue. 

TEAMS 

Tradewinds - 1 

K-ettes — 2 

Thi Del — --- 3 

Civinettes 4 

Game 3 March 22 3:45 2vs4 

Game 4 March 27 3:45 lvs4 

Game 5 March 28 3:45 lvs3 

Game 6 Mach29 3:45 2vs3 

COED GOLF STANDINGS 
First Flight 

W L 
Mary Pylmam and 

David Nelson 2 

Sherry Boise and 

Jim Roth 1 1 

Kathy Macy and 

Ron Eng — 1 1 

Nancy Welch and 

Fred Jaudon 2 

Second Flight 

W L 
Debbie Wheller and 

Ed Brown 2 

Chris Stevens and 

Tom Kalil 2 

Sharon Plodder and 

Dan Dexter 1 1 

Jenny Ford and 

Mike Burkhard 1 1 

Men's Volleyball Standings 
As of March 15 

W L 

Bavarians 9 ° 

Generals " 2 

Civitan II 4 2 

Civitan I 4 4 

Alpha Phi 4 5 

Phi Da Di 3 5 

Circle K 2 

Golfers Lose 
To St. John's 
16-2 In Cold 

Under the influence of cold tem- 
peratures and high winds, the 
men's golf team was defeated by 
St. John's Junior College, Satur- 
day, 16V2 at Palatka. 

The men's overall record now 
stands at three wins against six 
defeats. Pacers will now try to im- 
prove their record in the Miami 
Invitational' which will begin to- 
day, and wind up on Saturday. 



Pacer Nine Loses To 
Indian River # 4-0; 
Drops Two To Edison 



The Pacers received another 
nudge off the road to victory last 
Tuesday as Indian River Junior 
College swept over PBJC 4-0. 

Men Metiers 
Undefeated, 
Edge SJJC 

The PBJC men's tennis team 
was on the road this past week 
end, and it proved to be suc- 
cessful. 

Behind the fine play of sopho- 
more John Darst, the men netters 
won their fourth and fifth consecu- 
tive matches as they defeated Bre- 
vard Junior College, Friday, 5-2 
at Cocoa, and St. John's Junior 
College 6-1, Saturday at Palatka 

Pacers now stand at five wins 
against no defeats. 

Yesterday the men's tennis team 
played Edison Junior College, but 
the results were not available at 
press time. 



The winning run was driven in 
by Pioneer pitcher Elmer Gregory 
in the sixth, inning, and three in- 
surance runs were added in the 

eighth. 

The Pacers had five hits to In- 
dian Rivers' six, but they came at 
the wrong time. 

The Pacer baseball team, drop- 
ped a doubieheader to Edison JC 
last Saturday at Ft. Myers, losing 
to the Buccaneers 3-1 in the first 
game and 7-4 in the second. 

The Pacer record now stands 
at 1-10. 



Girl Netters Dump 
Indian River, 7-0 

The girls tennis team blanked 
Indian River JC last Saturday as 
PBJC captured all seven of the 
matches against IRJC, 

The tennis team lis now standing 
at 42 




: t^*f£r' 







~$f&& SfeuW? 



> 7 % 



{'Comber staff photo by Tom Ktako) 

DICK DUNGEY BLASTS out ot a sand trap during a recent 
practice session. 




C LARKS 

" FORMERLY HANfiGE 585-5766 JEWELRY 

Opposite Lantana P.O. in 7:11 Shop.. Center 



$175 Diamond Biidill Sot ... 

$125 5-Diamond Engagement King . . 

$ 80 Princess Ring — 5 Diamonds . 

$ 87 50 4-Diamond Sweetheart Ring . . . 

I 45 Solid Gold Charm Bracelet 



$100 

$ 75 
$ 50 
$ 55 
$ 35 



.Religious Jewelry, Crucifixes, Crosses and Medals 

Watch, Clock & Jewelry Repairs Guaranteed 
Watchmaker Employed by Hangge's 17 years 



Page 6 March 22, 1967 



A Comber Service: Spring Term II Schedule 



1966-67 SPRING TIRM SESSION il 

June 20 -July 31 



PERIOD A 

7:30 a.m. to 9:00 a.m.— Monday through Friday 

AT 1 11 *Art Appreciation (4 wks) 2 

BA 101 *Principles of Accounting 3 

BE 105 "Typewriting (To 9:30) 2 

BY 101-1 * General Biology (Lee) 4 

* BY 102-1 * General Biology (Lee) 4 

'BY 152-1 * Anatomy & Physiology 3 

CYlOO-l Introduction to Chemistry 3 

CY 101-1 * General Chemistry 4 

# CY 102-1 * General Chemistry 4 

'CY212-1 * Organic Chemistry 4 

EG 101 *Engr Graphics (7:30-9:15) 3 

EN 101 * Introduction to Education 3 

LC101 * Art of Thinking 3 

MS 107 * Basic Algebra 3 

PE 203 * Recreational Games (Co-ed) 1 

SS 101 * Social Institutions 3 



PERIOD S 

f:15 a.m. to 10:45 a.m. — Monday through Friday 



PERIOD D 

1 1 :30 a.m. to 1 :00 p.m.- 



Course 

#BA205 
BE 100 
BY 101- 

#BY 102- 
BY 102- 

#BY211- 

# BY 215- 
CY 101- 



Title 



-Monday through Friday 

Credit 



•51 

■2 * 
■52 
•1 * 
■1 
■50 



CY 102-50 
CY 212-50 

EH 101 
*EH206 
*FH 102 
*GN202 

HH101 

HY201 
'MC152 
'MS 111 
*PH207 

SS 101 



Principles of Economics 3 

Office Machines 2 

General Biology (Lab)(MTWTh) 
General Biology (Lee) 4 

General Biology (Lab)(MTWTh) 
Botany (Lee) 4 

Introduction to Marine Biology 4 
Gen Chemistry (Lab)(MW 1 1:30 & 
1:15) (F 11:30) 

Gen Chemistry (Lab)(TTh 11 :30 & 
1:15)(F 1:15) 
Organic Chemistry (Lab) 
(MTWTh 11:30 & 1:15) 

* Freshman Communications 3 

* American Literature After 1865 3 

* Elementary French 3 

* Intermediate German 3 

* Personal & Community Hygiene 2 

* US History to 1865 3 
Class Piano 1 

* College Algebra 3 

* Gen Physics & Cat III 3 
Social Institutions 3 



BA 100 * 
*BA 102 * 
'BE 106 * 

BY 101-50 

BY 102-50 

BY 102-51 

BY 152-50 

DP 101 

EH 101 
'EH 102 
'EH 202 
*GN 102 

MCI10 

MC227 

MS 106 

PE201 

PL 201 

PY201 

RN201 
'SH 102 

SP 101 



Introduction to Business 3 

Principles of Accounting 3 

Typewriting ( 9:30- 11:30) 2 
Genera! Biology (Lab)(MTWTh) 
General Biology (Lab)(MTWTh) 
General Biology (Lob)(MTWTh) 
Anat & Physio (Lab)(MTWTh) 
Unit Record Equipment (To 11:15) 3 

Freshman Communications 3 

Freshman Communications 3 

English Literature After 1800 3 

Elementary German 3 

Music Appreciation (4 wks) 2 

Woodwind Techniques 1 

Math For General Education 3 

Archery (Co-ed) 1 

American Nat'l Government 3 

General Psychology 3 

Major Religions of the World 3 

Elementary Spanish 3 

Fundamentals of Speech 3 



PERIOD E 

1:15 p.m. to 2:45 p.m. — Monday through Friday 

AT 110 * Art Appreciation (4 wks) 2 

#BA208 * Business Law 3 

BY 102-53 General Biology (Lab)(MTWTh) 

BY211-50 Botany (Lab) 

BY215-50 Intro to Marine Biology (Lab) 
(MTWTh) 

DP 102 * Basic Computer Theory 3 

EH 101 * Freshman Communications 3 

*MS121 * College Trigonometry 3 

PE 212 * Golf Co-ed (MW - 1:15-3:45) 1 
# SH202 * Intermediate Spanish 3 

TIME TO BE ARRANGED 
*MC 121, 122,221 ,222 -Applied Music 

* Course was approved for certification by the State 
Department of Education, October 1966 

* Course has a pre-requisite or co-requisite, check 
the catalog. 



SPRING TERM SESSION li 
Evening Classes 

June 20-July 31 

6:15 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. — Monday and Wedneidt) 

Course Title Credit 

BA 101 * Principles of Accounting 3 

BA 205 * Principles of Economics 3 

BA208 * Business Law 3 

EH 101 * Freshman Communications 3 

EH 102 * Freshman Communications 3 

EH 201 * English Literature To 1800 3 

HY201 * US History to 1865 3 

LC 101 * Art of Thinking 3 

# MC102 * Music Theory 3 

MCI 10 * Music Appreciation (4 wks) 2 

MS 106 * Math For General Education 3 

* MS 121 * College Trigonometry 3 

PE 213 Tennis Co-ed ( 6:15-8:45) 1 

SS 101 * Social Institutions 3 

SS 102 * Political Institutions 3 

6:15 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. — Tuasday and Thursday 

BA 100 *lntroduction to Business 3 

# BA 102 *Principles of Accounting 3 

BE 100 "Office Machines 2 

*BE 106 "Typewriting (TWTh-3 wks-TTh) 2 

EH 101 "Freshman Communications 3 

"EH 102 "Freshman Communications 3 

*EH205 "American Literature To 1865 3 

HH 101 *Pers&Commun.Hygiene(6:!5- 2 
8:45) 

MS 107 "Basic Algebra 3 

'MS111 "College Algebra 3 

PI 101 "Introduction to Philosophy 3 

PY201 "General Psychology 3 

# SH 102 "Elementary Spanish 3 

SP 101 "Fundamentals of Speech 3 

SS 101 "Social Institutions 3 

SS 102 "Political Institutions 3 



r 



GENERAL INFORMATION 



/» 



Admission for Credit: 

1 . Application for Admission 

2 . Transcript of High School work showing graduation 
OR High School Equivalency Certificate 

3. Health Certificate 

4. Affidavit of Residence 

5. Two Identification Photographs (Day Students) 

Students who are enrolled in other colleges and who plan 
to attend PBJC only during summer must present at time of 
registration a letter of good standing or transcript from last 
college or attendance. 

FfiftB* 

AH fees are due at time of registration. 

Resi 



dent 
$15.00 
30.00 
45.00 



Non- 

District 

$22.50 

45.00 

67.50 



Out-of- 
State 

$30.00 
60.00 
90.00 



1 to 3 semester hours inclusive 
4 to 8 semester hours inclusive 
9 to 1 1 semester hours inclusive 

Students registering for five or more semester hours in either 
i«sion will be charged an additional $2.50 student activity 
f«e. 

Rsfunds: 

Students who withdraw within the first three days of session, 
not including days set aside solely for registeration, will be 
reimbursed eighty percent of fees. 

Classes registering less than 15 students may be cancelled at 
the discretion of the administration. 



Attendance: 

Students are expected to attend all classes of the courses 
for which they enroll. Any student who is absent from 25% 
of the class hours for any course will be dropped with a 
grade of F . 

Any student who withdraws from a course or from college 
without going through the procedure necessary for execut- 
ing an official withdrawal will have an "XF" place on his 
permanent record indicating excessive absences. 

Veterans: 

Students enrolling for the first time, who are using educa- 
tional benefits under one of the "G.I. Bills" should make 
application to the Veterans Administration. Certificates of 
Eligibility should be presented to Registrar at time of reg- 
istration. 

All students receiving educational benefits and training al- 
lowances are required to pay all fees at time of registration. 
There are no deferred payments. 

Veterans Schedule of Payments: 

Full time 6 semester hours plus 

3/4 time 4- 5 semester hours 
1/2 time 3 semester hours 

Fees only 2 or less semester hours 

Accreditation: 

Palm Beach Junior College is accredited by the Southern 
Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. For further 
information, write the Registrar, Palm Beach Junior College, 
4200 Congress Avenue, Lake Worth, Florida 33460. 



THANK 
YOU 



The schedule for the 
Spring Term II and last 
week's publication of the 
Spring Term I schedule ars 
printed as a public service 
by the Beachcomber. 

Special thanks must go 
to Mrs. Bernice Ballard of 
the Duplicating Depart- 
ment for her cooperation fa 
the publication of the i 
schedules. 



THANK 
YOU 



prmg rrolics Commences rnooy 



Friday night Jay and The Americans in concert 
kick off the fourth annual SGA-sponsored Spring 
Frolics. 

A midway affair of booths and several various 
athletic contests make-up Frolics activities on Sat- 
urday afternoon. A dance on Saturday night featur- 



ing the Turtles concludes Spring Frolics weekend. 
Pages three through six of this issue contain 
information of Spring Frolics, including details of 
all club activities, background of the two entertain- 
ment groups, and a complete schedule of events. 








VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



VOL. XXVIII - NO. 25 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, March 29, 1967 



Parker, Rappoport, Dupere, McConkey Win 
In SGA Election As Record Number Votes 

Three Constitutional Amemfmenfs Approved 




('Com'lier staff photo by Tom Kiiiko) 

BONNIE McKELLAR casts her vote in last week's SGA Execu- 
tive Department election as sophomore senator Bill Sedmak 
looks on. 

Band Performs In 
Auditorium Tonight 



by Dave Doucette 

•Comber IS<lltor-In-Clilef 

In an election that saw nearly 
950 students vote, independent 
Dave Parker won a close victory 
over Frank Kreidler, Pacer Party 
candidate, in the race for SGA 
president last week. The vote was 
463 to 3S5. 

Joel Rappoport, the Pacer Party 
candidate, defeated independent 
John Alexander for the vice-presi- 
dency by a 472 to 378 vote. 

Independent Karen Dupere 
edged Pacer Party candidate 
Joyce Weber 427 to 416 for the 
office of secretary. Unopposed 
Pacer Party candidate for treas- 
urer, Vicki McConkey, received 
715 votes. 

All three of the constitutional 
amendments on the ballot were 
approved by the voters. 

The first amendment passed by 
a 575 to 231 vote, deleted the sec- 




Dave Parker 

. . . president-elect 

tion of the constitution saying that 
SGA executive officers may not 
hold office in the freshman or 
sophomore classes. This amend- 
ment simply cleaned up part of 



The Palm Beach Junior College 
Band presents their Spring Con- 

Tryouts For Next 
Play, Tom Jones 
Today Thru Friday 

Tryouts for the Phi Rho Pi pro- 
duction, Tom Jones, are today 
from 2:30 to 4:30 and Thursday, 
March 30 from 1:30 to 4:00 and 
8:00 to 10:00 p.m. in the audi- 
torium. 

The production calls for 13 men 
and 11 women and a group of 
dancers. 

Tryouts are open to all students. 
Copies of the script are available 
in the library. 



cert tonight at 8:00 p.m. in uws 
auditorium. 

Some of the numbers to be 
played in the concert are "A Fes- 
tival Prelude" by Alfred Reed; 
"Concertino for Winds and Per- 
cussion" by John Morressey; 
"Suite of Old American Dances" 
written by Robert Russel Bennett; 
and "My Fair Lady" composed by 
Frederick Loewe. 

Recently the band was well re- 
ceived in concert at North Shore 
High School and John I. Leonard 
High School. 

Under the direction of Mr. Sy 
Pryweller the band has grown 
from 20 members in 1964 to a 
present 50. 

Membership in the band is open 
to all musicians. At present there 
are ten music majors in the band. 




('Comber staff photo by Jo&u Crystal) 

AMONG THE WINNERS of the District Forensics Tourna- 
ment held in Miami were (1. to r.) John Murphy, Bill Otterson, 
LeRoy Barker, Janet Findling, Burt Merriam, and Chuck 
Dodds. 



the constitution, as the freshman 
and sophomore classes have not 
elected officers in recent years. 

The second amendment, con- 
cerning the rescheduling of the 
freshman senate elections two 
weeks after the sophomore senate 
elections, was approved 636 to 67. 
The purpose of this amendment is 
to give freshman a longer time to 
become better acquainted and 
more interested in student gov- 
ernment. 

Amendment number three, 
passed 602 to 158, establishes a 
quasi senate to function during 
the summer. 

It consists of all senators elec- 
ted the previous September who 
are still in school from the time 
the regular Senate quits meeting 
in April until new Senators are 
elected in the fall. The quasi 
senate meets at the discretion of 
the SGA President. 

This year's election, the first 
two day election here, was con- 
ducted under the direction of the 
Elections Board of the SGA Exec- 
utive Department. 



Frolics Tickets 
Available In 
SAC Lounge 

Each student receives two tickets 
for each event. A ticket is the only 
admission as ID'S will not be ac- 
cepted at the door on the nights 
of the events. 

Ihe Friday night concert fea- 
tures Jay and The Americans and 
the Saturday night dance the 
Turtles. Both the concert and the 
dance will be in the gym. 

Students have until 3:30 on Fri- 
day atterncon to pick up their 
tickets in the SAC North for this 
weekend's Spring Frolics concert 
and dance. 



■ p> » " "" ""■ 



Page 2 March 29, 1967 



(BS^(gCX}eCI3G^Hl(^ 



Concepts 



mpeachment 



Two weeks ago, a resolution was introduced to the Senate 
censuring sophomore senator Burt Wilkins for calling several 
young ladies filthy names to their faces in the presence of 
others and referring to another Senate member with a deroga- 
tory ethnic term. 

During that meeting, Wilkins further insulted the members 
of the Senate by using foul language and obscene gestures on 
the Senate floor, culminating the long chains of insults by spit- 
ting on the Senator introducing the resolution of censure. 

Because of his actions, Wilkins was brought up for im- 
peachment at last week's Senate meeting. Final vote on the 
impeachment procedures will be taken tomorrow. 

Some Senators have attempted to cloud the issue on hand 
by claiming it is a result of personal animosities towards 
Wilkins on the part of some fellow senators. 

The issue, nevertheless, is clear cut: Either your elected 
representatives approve of this type of behavior on the PBJC 
campus, or they condemn it. 

The next issue of the Beachcomber will inform the student 
body the stand taken by each Senator. 

The way in which these representatives vote will set a 
precedent as to how the student Senate wishes its members 
and the student body to conduct themselves in the future. 

A Yes vote will mean that the Senate will not tolerate 
this type of behavior. A No vote will condone it and preserve 
it on our campus. 

Those people who do not have the conviction to take a 
firm stand and seek an escape by abstaining will be voicing 
their approval through their lack of action. 

A New Constitution 

The passage of several amendments to the SGA consti- 
tution has caused the copy of the document in the student 
handbook to become outdated. 

Since no more amendments can be passed this year, the 
Student Senate should draw up a revised copy of the consti- 
tution for the handbook. 

Several senators are striving to better communicate with 
the students. One of the best ways we know of is to supply 
the students with an updated copy of the constitution. 

Happy Together 

The SGA executive department for next year is equally 
divided politically, with two candidates from each "group" 
being elected. 

In planning for the upcoming year, we hope that the four 
new officers can overlook their differences and combine 
efforts to keep the Student Government Association on the rise. 

If SGA is to progress properly, the officers must bind 
together. 




C0G®G£)CH!G3 



.„.. .?'. Beachcomber is poliHsiied weekly throughout the tell 
w.YJ!? !f trimesters from oor editorial offices la the Student 
tVJl!?* T C ', nte f, a * Ialra Bca <* Junior Collese, *30O Co n! rre«» 
*ienue. I.ake Wortb, Florida S3«0. Phone 963-8000, Ext. 228 

The Beachcomber Is a member of the Intercollegiate Press 
*»<*'»t.0D, Associated Collesiaie Press, and the FlS Junior 
i oiiege Press Association 

Recipient of the Associated Collegiate Tress Associations 
Ul-4merican anard, setinil semester 196S. 



rUIT0i:-r\. CHIEF 
-M.US tDITOIt 
FEVTIBE EIHTOIl 
••PORTS EDITOR 

»T4FF NICK BOlt,I-, FRANK EBF.ni.ING, 

J4C0BSON, BMtBAKA SCHRAG, 

COP! EDITOI, T °* ™ DELE ' J0 * MI ™ 

BCSIXESI MANAGER 

ADTEBTKING MANAGER 

CIBCCLATIOX MANAGtlt 

ABTISr 



da1e dovcette 

rait, ramirez 

gayxe Mcelroy 

kent mitchell 

StZY GLAVE, ANITA 
GARY BREITENBECK, 

KAREN SCHMIDT 

JOYCE WEBEH 

RON BATES 

GAIL RICHARDS 

.. LISA HEWEY 



Burt Reynolds Returns To JC; 
Tells The Failure Of 'Hawk' 



by Frank Eberling 

'Comber Staff Writer 

Burt Reynolds, star of TV's 
hard-hitting detective series 
'Hawk," appeared Monday night 
in the auditorium. 

Reynolds, a former PBJC stu- 
dent, showed films and slides while 
delivering his story of "The Life 
and Death of a TV Show," The 
story, presented informally by 
Reynolds was centered around the 
success of the series "Hawk." 
" 'Hawk' was a critical success," 
Reynolds states, "But being oppo- 
site the Dean Martin Show and 
Thursday Night at the Movies, it 
didn't have much of a chance." In 
the series Reynolds played an In- 
dian police detective in New York 
City. 

When Reynolds graduated from 
nigh school, his main ambition in 
life was to be a football player. 
After receiving an injury while 
playing for Florida State Univer- 
sity, Reynolds started attending 
PBJC. One day while sitting in 
Watson B. Duncan's English lit- 
erature class, Duncan pointed to 
him and said, "You're going to 
be the lead in our next play!" 
Reynolds at the time had no inten- 
tions at all about acting, but ac- 
cepted the challenge and went on 
to win the PBJC Best Actors 
Award. 

From there Reynolds went on 
to Broadway and finally to his 
first TV series, "Riverboat." 

From 1963 to '65, Burt played 
Quint on "Gunsmoke," in what 
he called "the happiest two years 
of my life." 

Following this he was called to 
New York by Screen Gems to 
star in their new series, "Hawk." 

When "Hawk" was dropped 
from ABC's programming for bad 
Nielson Ratings, Reynolds' many 
fans showed their loyalty by writ- 
ing thousands of letters and stag- 
ing a parade in front of ABC stu- 
dios in New York, and Reynolds 
was offered thirteen different parts 
for new shows next fall. 

In the second half of Monday 
night's program, Reynolds showed 
the pilot film for his new series, 
"Lassiter," which hopefully will 
begin in the fall. Pete Lassiter is 
a writer for "Contrast" magazine, 
who each week visits a new town 
under a false pretense and an as- 
sumed name to expose through 
his stories a variety of corrupt 
practices. One week he would 
visit a midwestern town to ex- 
pose a dishonest police force. An- 
other week he would join Hell's 
Angels or travel to Boston to take 
a phony cancer cure t . 

When asked about the probable 
success of the new series, Rey- 
nolds replied, "Lassiter is a tough, 
cocky, indignant, anti-hero type 
character. The public likes the 
Petticoat Junction type character, 
and for this reason the show will 
probably fail. Actually, I feel the 
show is too good for TV." 

The pilot showed "Lassiter" to 
be a fast moving show with lots 
of action, and a plausible story 
line. Lassiter is a cigarette-smok- 

Mrs. Peed Attends 
English Conference 

Mrs. Dorothy Peed of the Eng- 
lish Department will attend the 
Conference of English Education 
in Athens, Georgia on March 30, 
31 and April 1. 

A portion of the conference will 
be a seminar of Informed Discus- 
sion of Research in English Edu- 
cation. 



ing journalist with plenty of drive 
and cool. It will be an injustice 
if it does not make the air. 

Reynolds, who has starred in 
over 250 TV shows, numerous 
plays and pictures, is an interest- 
ing individual, easy to talk with. 
He is not the type of Hollywood 
star that forgets his old friends or 
is "too busy" to talk with. He 
said, "although I feel I have abso- 
lutely no obligation to anything 
except a good performance, I thor- 
oughly enjoy signing autographs 
and talking to most reporters." 
He does, however, dislike the pulp 
magazine reporters who report 

Pacer's Pride 
Pageant Voting 
Until Friday 

Vote, with pennies, for your fav- 
orite Pacers' Pride until Friday, 
March 31 at 3:00 p.m. in front of 
the Cafeteria. 

The contest is to give the stu- 
dents a chance to pick THEIR 
favorite Pacers' Pride. 

The money received from the 
contest is to be contributed to 
the Dollars for Scholars fund. 

Contestants are, in order of their 
appearance: Marsha Carrier, Gay- 
la Breedlove, Kathy Atkinson, 
Pam Defina, Kris Retake, Kay 
Renfroe, Wanda Feller, Trina 
Reed, Gayle Quigley, and Karen 
Schmidt. 



LETTERS 



Dear Editor: 

I was a typical apathetic junior 
college student. I really wasn't 
aware of the SGA and its actions. 
Yesterday the Senate circus 
reared its ugly head. I heard ru- 
mors of unacceptable conduct by 
a student senator. 

It seems appalling to me that 
actions as gross as these coming 
from an elected representative of 
our school could go by— appar- 
ently without punishment. 

As a spectator of the last SGA 
Senate meeting, it is apparent 
that certain senators are governed 
more by certain factions rather 
than objective opinions in the best 
interest of the school. 

Perhaps we should remind these 
senators that they are responsible 
to the best interest of the student 
body and that they are responsible 
—with clear conscience to us„. I 
wonder how many can say this in 
view of the recent actions by the 
Senate. When actions occur which 
are as obscene and vile as actions 
by Senator Wilkins— whether on 
the Senate floor or off (or both) 
the Senate has the responsibility 
of guarding or prohibiting such 
acts. 

His acts are a "direct reflec- 
tion"— as President Massey stated 
in last week's Senate meeting— 
upon every student at PBJC. 

I will be attending the next Sen- 
ate meeting, not as a cynic— but 
in hopes that these "elected repre- 
sentatives" will be more objective 
and more aware of their duty to 
act upon and guard against any 
actions happening again by, any 
senator. 

In closing as a non-aligned, 

non-senate affiliate, I demand the 

impeachment of Senator Wilkins. 

Wm. R. Martin 



nothing but, as he put it, "garbage 
and lies," and are geared to "the 
ladies under the hair dryers with 
the 6-year-old minds." 

Reynolds' delivery was familiar 
and enjoyably humorous througJi- 
out both the presentation and In- 
terview. He is a natural comedian. 
When asked if he ever considered 
doing a comedy series he repifei 
"I've often thought of it, but tv> 
body else has." He put the blams 
on Hollywood's system of type- 
casting. "Having always been cast 
as an Indian, or tough guy, it's 
kind of hard to get away from It 
However, I've played one of tha 
few Indians who ever gets to 
beat up a white man. 

Asked to give some advice to 
aspiring actors, Reynolds said, 
"The only way to learn to act ti 
to act Not by being with acton 
but by acting." 

Although he feels his favorite 
form of acting is in the theater, bs 
feels his future is in directing, k! 
says he must wait until he Is t 
big enough name, so the producer! 
will meet his demands. 

Reynolds has never really made 
it big in the movies, he feels, bat 
will have a chance soon 3n "Twitt 
in the Night," soon to be shot In 
Mexico and also co-starring Barry 
Sullivan and Arthur Kennedy 
From there he will star with Rocfc 
Hudson in another, .even bigger, 
picture. Shortly after these two 
pictures are finished, he will ap- 
pear on "The American Sports- 
man" TV show, where he will p 
shark hunting with a spear-gun 
in the Bahamas. 

Reynolds, a native of this area, 
always enjoys coming back to Hi 
home town and visiting PBJC lis 
feels "PBJC has the best drams 
department of any college I haw 
ever visited in my life Within, a 
short time it has started two peo- 
ple toward national TV shows d 
their own." (The other being 
Monty Marco.) 

He so strongly feels this way (hit 
he has established the Burt Rcj- 
no Ids Drama scholarship which 
goes to a graduating sophomore 
majoring in drama, who has 
proven to be the most outstanding. 
Duncan stated in his introduce 
of Reynolds, "Each year Burt 
contributes his spirit, his heart, 
his time, his words, and his mater- 
ial for this scholarship." 

Reynolds is in the area this 
week to promote 'the building o( 
a playhouse in the north counly 
area. "The new playhouse would 
provide facilities for both local 
and famous talent to perform," he 
stated. 



SGA Sends 
6 To Confab 
This Weekend 

Six delegates from PBJC will 
attend the SGA Spring Convention 
at Cypress Gardens, Florida on 
March 30 to April 1. 

Polk Junior College will host 
the convention. 

Former Governor, LeRoy Co!- I 
lins, Secretary of State, Tom J 
Adams, and Congressman, Claude f 
Pepper, will be the guest speakers f 
at the event. j 

Delegates from PBJC include: 
SGA President Charles Massey I 
and Secretary Kay Canipe; along * 
with the newly elected SGA off,. 
cers: President Dave Parker, Vi ce 
President Joel Rappoport, Sec rfr 
tary Karen Dupere, and Treasure t 
Vicki McConkey. 



March 29, 1967 Page 3 




ROLICS 





Concert Dance 

Are Headliners 
For 4th Frolics 

This year's Spring Frolics begins Friday 
night with Jay and The Americans in con- 
cert, ends with a dance featuring the 
Turtles, and in between is an afternoon of 
fun-filled events. 

Jay and The Americans in concert at 
8:30 in the gym, Friday night, commences 
the weekend of activities. The concert lasts 
until 11:30. 

Saturday unfolds a myriad of activities 
and booths sponsored by various campus 
organizations. See column one for story 
concerning club activities. 

A three-hour dance with The Turtles 
in the gym, from 8:30 until -11:30, on Satur- 
day night concludes the weekend's activities. 

Spring Frolics is sponsored, organized, 
and conducted by the Student Government 
Association. 



The Turtles Play For Dance Saturday Night At 8:30 



Clubs Sponsor Activities 
For Saturday's Midway 



by Frank Eberling 

■Comber Staff Writer 

As Spring Frolics nears, the list 
of activities grows longer. 

Included in this Saturday's 
events will be a Road Rally spon- 
sored by Circle K, Th e race wil1 
not depend on speed, winners 
will be those with the most near- 
perfect time. 

Meanwhile, K-ettes will conduct 
a "Mr. Knees Contest" in the 
Gymnasium. 

PMo Social Club will sponsor 
the Philo Jail. Arrests will be 
made and prisoners will be fed 
while in Jail. Barring all mishaps, 
this should be a captivating event. 

Thi Del will hold an event that 
should be hard to lick— a pie 
eating contest. Later in the after- 
noon the same club will hold a 
greased-pig chase on the archery 
field. 

K-ettes will have a chance to 
even the score from last year with 
Civinettes in a pushball game 
■sponsored by the Beachcomber. 
Also sponsored by the Beach- 
comber is the first annual tricycle 
race. 



Snakes, clowns, bunnies, etc., 
made by the Habilitation Center 
will be for sale on the auditorium 
patio in a stuffed animal booth 
sponsored by Civinettes. Also Civi- 
nette sponsored is the Paint Drop 
booth, where participants make 
unusual art designs aided by a 
spinner device. 

At the Civitan sponsored Egg 
Throwing booth students may take 
aim at teachers and fellow 
students. 

K-ettes will hold a fortune tell- 
ing booth, Proceeds will go 
towards scholarships. 

Refreshments will be available 
all day at the Band sponsored hot 
dog stand, College Singer pop corn 
booth, and Tri Omega Brownie 
Booth. 

Candy Apples by K-ettes, and 
Pepsi by Circle K will be avail- 
able. Also the Student Florida 
Education Association will hold a 
Bake Sale. 

Booths will open at 9:30 a.m., 
Saturday, and remain open until 
4 p.m. 




Joy & The Americans Perform In Concert Friday Night At 8:30 



m 



Page 4 March 29, 1967 





rican 



Gym Is Scene for 
^Blanket Party' fest 



Lots of guys born in desperate 
poverty lower their horns and 
break through the jungle to find 
recognition and fame— some find- 
ing partners along the way with 
whom they can share the spot- 
light. But JAY AND THE AMERI- 
CANS share among them the satis- 
faction of realizing an ambition 
that began together as kids in New 
York, and that has blossomed to- 
gether as adults in the entertain- 
ment world. 

They played on the streets of 
Brooklyn and ran together in 
gangs where street fights and 
trouble with the local police were 
commonplace, but at night when 
they sat around on the stoops of 
the tenements they sang together, 
and there the seed of their ambi- 
tion was planted. Their voices 
blended beautifully together, many 
times causing strangers to stop 
and listen. They found they shared 
the same enthusiasm for singing, 
and the same conviction that 
America offered unlimited oppor- 
tunities for all who were willing 
to work — and, they were willing. 
They began a series of 'candy 
store concerts' to establish a feel- 
ing of communication with as 
udience. They haunted the pawn 
>ps, and took odd jobs to get 
aey for singing and dancing 
sons. They rehearsed in base- 
its and vacant lots — until 



finally, remembering their convic- 
tions, named their group JAY 
AND THE AMERICANS, and set 
out to seek their fortune. This 
was in late 1961. 

The first year's itinerary in- 
cluded school functions, small 
clubs and local parties where two 
purposes were accomplished. 
First, they were eager to see the 
reaction from paying audiences — 
which was overwhelming, to say 
the least— and second, to earn 
enough money between them to 
cut their first record. 

In the spring of 1962, they cut a 
dub "She Cried," and presented 
it to United Artists, who immedi- 
ately signed the group to a long- 
term contract. "She Cried" was 
released and became an instant 
hit, soon climbing to the number 
one spot m the country. During 
the following three years, JAY 
AND THE AMERICANS found 
more work coming in than they 
could handle. They were booked 
into the normal one-nighter cir- 
cuits, adult night clubs, television 
and college concert tours. "We 
could never afford to go to col- 
lege," Jay recalls humorously, 
"now we can buy one." 

They worked hard at every op- 
portunity to further their talents 
and to broaden their scope. They 
added show tunes, standards, and 
quite a bit of comedy to their 













<5* Jn 




#>£ 



-\ 






.'if* 

-1 s. 






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/ 



('Comber staff photo by Dave Doucette) 

n COULDN'T TELL YOU,; says Laura Prochaska. She's refer- 
ring, of course, to the pies flavor. After testing for Tbi 
Del's pie-eating contest, Laura has developed a few doubts. 







('Combe' file phoh) 

IN CONCERT FRIDAY NIGHT at 8:30 is Jay and The Americans, United Artist recording 
artists. Students may sit on bleachers or take advantage of placing blankets on the floor. The 
group starts the activities for the fourth annual Frolics. 



act, finding time, however, to re- 
lease four more big hit records. 

Sammy Davis Jr., after working 
on a TV show with the group, 
became so impressed with their 
personalities and their talent that 
he brought them on the "Tonight" 
show as his special guests. In- 
stead of singing one of the latest 
hits, they sang "Cara Mia," and 
broke up the house. The reaction 
was so great, United Artists 
agreed to let them do this on their 
next record session. By combining 
a beautiful big-voiced vocal per- 
formance by Jay, some harmonies 
by the Americans, and a vibrant 
rock beat, JAY AND THE AMERI- 
CANS came up with one of the 
great impact records of 1965. 

"Cara Mia" opened even an- 
other door for the boys, the most 
prestigious area of the entertain- 
ment world, the musical theatre. 
They accepted as both a challenge 
and pleasure, roles specially writ- 
ten for them in "Bye Bye Birdie," 
where they received not only great 
reviews but the Summer Stock 
Award for their singing and com- 
edy ability. 

They've come a long way from 
the 'Candy Store Concerts,' but 
they are still the same kids who 
played stick-ball in the streets of 
Brooklyn and sang on the stoops 
of the tenements with their big 
dreams and high hopes. "We still 
have a long way to go," Sandy 
admits, "but we're going to make 
it all the way— TOGETHER." 

Jay Black, 25 years old, 6' tall, 
like his partners has had a rough 
life, peppered with profanity, 
bookies and a struggle to eat. The 
lead singer, he is super-talented, 
handsome— of the sultry, up-tight 
Vince-Edwards variety, and has 
the capacity to send chills up the 
spine of those listening to his 
beautiful full baritone voice. 

Sandy Deane, 23 years old, 6' 
tall, is the most serious one of 
the group. He is polite, consider- 
ate and intelligent, and aside from 
singing up a storm, is an excellent 
song writer. 

Marty Saunders, 24 years old, 
6*1", also invaluable in the song 
writing department, is a Gary 
Lockwood look-alike. He has col- 



laborated on writing some of their 
past hits, and besides having a 
great sense of humor and quick 
wit, possesses an extremely beau- 
tiful voice. 

Howie Kane, 22 years old, is 5'9" 
and is the bachelor in the group. 
Howie loves girls, and girls love 
Howie. A romanticist at heart, he 
found singing with his childhood 



pals preferable to following in ht; 
father's business as the nelgh!w| 
hood mortician. 

Kenny Vance, 22 years old d 
6'2" tall, possesses a youthK 
charm. His long, lean body xi 
good looks add to his exuberant 
appeal. Kenny, along with it 
others, is responsible for matj 
of their song writing success* 



m 






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K' 

1 



8 






OFFICIAL 

SCHEDULE OF EVENTS 

FOR SATURDAY 



9:30 — Opening 

10:00 — Pushball 

(Beachcomber) 

10:30 —Car Rally 

(first cars out at 10:30} 
(Circle K) 

11:15 — Mr. Knees 

(K-cttes) 

1:00 — Pie Eating 

CM Del) 

1:45 — Greased Pig 

CM Del) 

2:30 — Tricycle Race 

(Beachcomber) 

ALL BOOTHS ARE OPEN 9:30 — 4:00 






v > 









*; 






March 29, 1967 Page 5 






rday Night 





orms 



indents At Dance 



They call themselves The 
-r* ur tles, but in the short time that 
they've been a part of the popular 
music scene, their pace has been 
more the opposite of the crawl 
characteristic of their namesake. 

They snot ""to national promi- 
nence with their first record, "It 
Ain't Me, Babe." Within a month 
after its release they were star- 
ring on top TV variety shows like 
"Hollywood A Go Go," "Shiva- 
ree," "Lloyd Thaxton Show," and 
"Where The Action Is." Two 
months after their debut song hit 
the airwaves, they were headlin- 
ing at Hollywood's noted Crescen- 
do Tiger Tail, and featured per- 
formers on two Herman's Hermits 
Shows in Los Angeles and San 
Francisco. They wound up an ac- 
tion-packed summer with guest 
star billing on The Dick Clark 
Caravan cross-country tour. 

All this is just the beginning 
for the six young men who started 
their career at Reb Foster's Rev- 
elaire Club in Redondo Beach — 
Southern California's most popu- 
lar teenage nightspot. Howard 
Kaylan, Al Nichol, Charles Portz, 
Mark Volman, Don Murray and 
Jim Tucker auditioned for the 
Revelaire and were immediately 
signed as the Club's regular band. 
Last June, they officially adopted 
the name, The Turtles, and shortly 
afterwards musical entrepreneur, 
Foster, invited them to headline 
his Celebrity Night at Hollywood's 
popular Red Velvet Club. They 
were so well received that Foster, 
who i s the group's advisor, steered 
theon to White Whale, a new disk- 
er V. They are managed by close 
friend and confident, Bill Utley. 

The Turtles proved to be a 
four leaf clover for their label — 
an< 2 they've been spinning the 
sar ne kind of music wherever they 
w °rk in contemporary music 
circles. 

Howard Kaylan who was born in 
New York City on June 22 and 



moved to Los Angeles at nine, 
plays saxophone, clarinet, tambou- 
rine and harmonica, in addition 
to his vocal talents. His ambition 
was always to be a singer, and 
before he joined up with his Turtle 
teammates, he performed for 
three years in a rock n' roll band, 
and worked as a disc jockey on a 
Los Angeles Top-40 station. He 
graduated from high school in Los 
Angeles, and attended the Uni- 
versity of California for a year 
before the urge to devote his full 
time to show business took hold. 
"I couldn't fight it any more; 
I'm basically a ham at heart," 
he explains. 

Howard is five-foot-ten, weighs 
175 pounds, has brown eyes and 
brown hair and when he is not 
working, he writes songs; spins 
Bob Dylan, The Ventures, The 
Rolling Stones and Tchaikovsky 
records; goes to the movies — 
especially those featuring Paul 
Newman and Natalie Wood— and 
is an avid football fan. He lives 
In a contemporary-styled home in 
Los Angeles, likes cold chili and 
steak (medium rare), and is a nut 
for weird vests and unusual shirts. 
A bachelor, he digs "wild and 
wooly parties," and "the company 
of young ladies who are above 
all, able to understand my many 
moods. Looks and personality 
come second." One day he hopes 
to tour all of the United States 
and England. 

Jim Tucker, who is also an ac- 
complished guitarist and harmon- 
ica player, was born in Santa 
Ana, California, October 17. As a 
youngster his goal was to be a 
musician. He graduated from high 
school in Santa Ana, and per- 
formed in many concerts and as 
a recording artist before he set- 
tled down with the other Turtles. 
Jim is six-foot, tips the scales at 
157, has brown hair and brown 
eyes. He likes cooking his own 
steaks, surfing and most sports. 



Currently, he lives in a com- 
fortable pad in Manhattan Beach, 
California. For further relaxation, 
he listens to rock n' roll and jazz 
tunes (favorites — Phil Spector and 
The Beatles). He prefers English 
style clothes, and his ideal vaca- 
tion is a skiing trip. 

He dates frequently and enjoys 
"a good party where there are 
lots of fun people." He asks only 
that his dates be ready to have 
a lot of laughs and be Interested 
in being with me. "I don't dig 
long faces OR a date who just 
thinks of me as an arm to escort 
her somewhere." 

Al Nichol, a native of Winston 
Salem, North Carolina, can make 
music on the guitar, piano, organ, 
bass, trumpet and harpsichord, as 
well as sing. He can't remember 
when he didn't want to be a sing- 
er, but he went through two years 
of college in Los Angeles before 
he decided to make music a full- 
time career. Al is five-foot-ten, 175 
pounds, has brown hair and brown 
eyes. Before he became a Turtle, 
he did some acting and played 
in bands for recording sessions, 
in nightclubs, and for a gypsy 
wedding. ("My wildest experi- 
ence.") 

Athletically inclined, he plays 
basketball and football and occa- 
sionally runs track. He lives in a 
furnished apartment in Northridge, 
California, relaxes with Bob Dylan 
tunes, Baroque music and rhythm 
'n' blues. He wears dark-colored 
conservative clothes with English 
vests, likes small parties and be- 
ing with a girl who "can be real 
cool, without being phony." He's 
traveled throughout the Eastern, 
Western and Southern States, and 
hopes eventually to be able to see 
the rest of the world. 

Mark Volman born in Los Ange- 
les, April 19, is also accomplished 
on the clarinet, saxophone, drums 
and harmonica. He recalls that 
he originally wanted to be a fire- 




«-^ ('Comber Hie photo) 

^APTURING STUDENTS at last year's Frolics were the Brothers Four, foflc-pop humorists 
^**d song stylists. The singers presented their show on "this over-sized pizza" known to area 
Mdents as the Musicarnival Tent 




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{'Comber file photo) 

THE TURTLES ROUND OUT FROLICS with a dance in 
the gym at 8:30 p.m. The group follows Saturday's scheduled 
contests and booths. 



man, but a taste of music in high 
school changed all that. He went 
through one year of college before 
plunging all the way into his 
present career. Mark is five-foot- 
eleven, 190 pounds, with brown 
hair and brown eyes. He shares 
an apartment with his parents in 
Los Angeles, likes bowling, sailing, 
tacos, chicken and hamburgers. 

He has an extensive modern 
jazz, folk, and rock n' roll rec- 
ord collection; collects stamps and 
coins; and enjoys reading contem- 
porary novels. His dates are usu- 
ally girls "with a great personality 
and a good figure" and he prefers 
"quiet parties" or going to clubs 
with a "swing band like Les 
Brown." His wardrobe is mostly 
casual— slacks and shirts with an 
English flavor. One day he hopes 
to be able to tour England and 
Russia. 

Charles Portz, born in Los Ange- 
les March 28, can back up his 
singing with melodies on his gui- 
tar, bass or harmonica. Five-foot- 
nine, with brown eyes and black 
hair, he weighs in at 170 pounds. 
In high school, sports were his 
major forte — he was California 
State Diving finalist in 1961— and 
he "fooled around with music 
just for kicks." Before he had 
finished one year of college, he'd 
made the choice of music over the 
swimming pool for a career. 

Today, Charles lives with his 
parents in Los Angeles, works out 
on the trampoline, and keeps in 
shape at the neighborhood pool 
when he isn't performing with the 
Turtles. He likes "far out" clothes 
—cord fevis, sheep-skin belts, and 
boots; the music of Tchaikovsky, 
The Rolling Stones, Shastokovitch 
and LambertrMendricks and Ross 
and movies featuring Annette Fun- 
icello. He 'describes himself as 
having itchy feet— "I like to see 
new places and try new things," 
and looks for a girl who shares 
this sense of adventure. 

Don Murray, drummer of the 
group, can also hold his own on 
the harmonica and guitar. Born 
in Los Angeles, November 8, Don 
is fiv^fopt-ten, 160 pounds, with 
brown hair and brown eyes. When 
he was in grammar school, his 
parents took him to a production 
of the stage play, Peter Pan, and 
he wanted to be the hero, until 
he got his first set of drums. 
After that, there was no question 



as to his future, 

He graduated from high schoo' 
and attended college for a yeai 
before he decided to spend all his 
time "beating the skins." He lives 
with his parents in Los Angeles 
likes Spanish food, beef stfoganoff 
and suits with vests and high-colt 
lared shirts. He keeps trim with 
lots of surfing and relaxes w ^ 
Dave Brubeck tunes, blues, folk, 
and rock n' roll music. He enjoys 
watching George Peppard, Ann 
Bancroft and Paul Newman on 
the Silver Screen and watches TV 
"sporadically, usually the Educa- 
tional Station." He likes to read, 
"non-fiction, social criticism and 
science (sometimes there's very 
little difference!"), his favorite 
authors being Ray Bradbury, Ayr 
Rand and John Steinbeck. He pre 
fers "calm parties where every- 
thing keeps cool . . . and girls 
who are humorous, fun to be with, 
and intelligent." His biggest hobby 
is collecting "Collector's comic 
books — predominantly early Walt 
Disney!" 



NOTICE! 

No tickets to either 

Jay & the Americans 

concert or The Turtles 

dance will be 

distributed after 

3:30 p.m. Friday 



Page 6 March 29, 1967 






Committee Chairman 
Reports On Frolics 



I feel this year's Spring Frolics 
program has the makings of one 
of the finest frolics ever presented 
at Palm Beach Junior College. 

The quality of both groups is 
self-evident by (he long list of 
their hit records. Jay and The 
Americans have been touring col- 
leges throughout the country, and 




Sedmak 



have been playing to SRO crowds. 
While their counter-part, The 
Turtles, have established them- 
selves as one of the finest Rock 
groups to come from sunny Cal- 
ifornia. 

Personal thank-you's must be 
given to the following individuals 
and committees for their hard 
work in producing this year's 
entertainment. 

Social Committee, Spirit and 
Traditions Board, Mrs. Erling, Mr. 
Edwards, Dave Doucette, Jon 
Miller, Chuck Massey, and a spe- 
cial thank-you to SGA advisor 
Miss Marion McNeely, whose un- 
derstanding and assistance was 
invaluable to me in preparing 
Frolics weekend. 

It is my extreme desire that all 
students at Palm Beach Junior 
College enjoy themselves fully at 
this traditional weekend. 

Respectfully yours, 
William Sedmak 
SGA Social Chairman 










IT i '-■»■" t • , 

8e!t$ • - * ■ 




^. 



\.!>\ 







('Comber file pH' 

NEARLY 1,000 STUDENTS packed into the SAC lounge for last year's Frolics dance, the 
first ever in the SAC. Similar crowds are expected at Saturday night's dance with The 
Turtles in the gym. 






.?*> 






I: 

















Pacer Nine 
Loses Twice 
To FKJC 

The wind was strong last Sat- 
yrday; but gusts of defeat pushed 
the Pacer baseball team to 6-5 
and 6-3 losses in a doubleheader 
against Florida Keys JC. 

The first game started when 
fielder Jim Panky cleared the 
bases to bring George Tauser and 
Mike Bowman in for the first two 
Pacer runs. 

Two Pacer errors in the third 
inning allowed FKJC . to pull in 
three runs. But PBJC's George 
Tauser stole home to even up the 
game. 

In the fourth, the Wreckers 
swept in three more runs, one on 
a Pacer error, to build up a 6-3 
lead. 

Between the ups and downs of 
the fifth and eighth innings, the 
Pacers pulled their fourth point. 

Pitcher George Lott batted in 
Tom Lovell in the ninth inning 
for the final Pacer run. 

The second game brought more 
dark clouds to the Pacers as 
FKJC downed them 6-3. 

The Pacer record now stands 
at 1-14. 

PBJC 201 000 011-5 7 4 

FKJC 003 300 000-6 10 2 

Lott and Wise; Collins and 
Harman,. 

Indian River JC 
Trips Pacers 8-1 

The Pacer ball team stumbled 
further down the ladder of defeat 
last Monday, as Indian River JC 
blanked the Pacers, 8-1, to give 
PBJC a 1-11 record. 
Palm Beach .. 000 001 000—1 3 4 
Indian River „ 200 151 OOx— 8 9 1 

Richardson, Lovell (5), McCaf- 
fery (6). 

Johnson and Dixon; Nimer and 
Cross, and Wise. 



('Comber file photo) 

TAKE THAT! And that! Sophomore Jim Mackey releases 
extra energy in the car smash at last year's Frolics. The Bap- 
tist Student Union is presenting a similar contest this year. 



::S:%¥&*%%:::::: 






('Comber file photo) 

SPLASH! ! ! A Chi Sig member heads for the briny deep in one of th* favorite 
booths at last year's Spring Frolics— the dunking machine. 



STUDENTS MUST PIISINT THE SPECIALLY P8INTI 
TICKETS FOR ADMITTANCE HtSD&Y AND SATURDAY 
NIGHTS - ABSOLUTELY NO ADMITTANCES WITH 
ID CARDS FOR THESE PERFORMANCES 



SPORT SHOP 

TEAM OUTFITTERS 

Golf - Tennis - Archery 

Badminton - Table Tennis 

Baseball - Basketball 

Football 

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Banquet Facilities Available 

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1029 N. Congress Ave. 






by Kent Mitch el 



Swimming is still a big question. We have a lifesaving course, but 
no intramural activities yet. Anyone interested in competitive swimming 
should see Miss Leaf. 

After the way our (Florida's) swimmers lost to California in the 
AAU meets last year, it would seem to indicate a weakness some- 
where. Is it at this level? 

* * * 

I have been studying the reports concerning Junior College football. 

At the risk of sounding like a reactionary, I will put my two-cents 
worth in against it. 

In the first place, it is too expensive. We don't have a well 
established program in intercollegiate basketball and baseball yet. 

There would have to be at least 11 scholarships awarded to build 
even a nucleus of a football team. Right now the college can't afford 
decent scholarships for the existing sports and to add a new strain like 
football might cause the whole program to come falling down around us. 

Fan support would probably leave something to be desired. An 
admission charge of some kind would be required to keep the football 
team out of the red. How could we expect to get fans to pay for 
football when they won't even come to the other sporting events for 
nothing. 

Another good reason is talent, or lack of talent. We have some of 
the best football in Florida here in Palm Beach County. We also 
have some of the worst. 

There would only be one power and that is in Miami. The players 
aren't that much better, but they have a much larger reservoir of 
talent than we do. 

The only way that Palm Beach could be representative would be 
to recruit outside of the county. Mf we were allowed to do this, then 
the other schools would be too. Miami-Dade with it superior scholar- 
ships, would clean out our county while we were looking elsewhere. 

* * * 

I made a mistake last week concerning tennis. Only the girl's 
team has to pay to play. 

The men's team is allowed to play at the Boynton Beach recreation 
center for nothing. 

Still, I think that the $700 would be put to better use on the facilities 
here at school than it is by furthering the profits of private enterprise. 

I'd be willing to bet that the cost goes up next year. 

* * * 

Food for thought: It may be remotely possible that some of our 
"athletes" play better when they are adored like they were in 
high school. 

Fellows, it isn't possible here. There aren't twenty people on 
campus who even know your names. They don't even care. 

Here is your first taste of the cold world outside the nest where 
you have to make it without someone cheering you on. 

From here on, anything that you do will be for yourself. Increasing 
your own self-esteem. This is what life is all about. If you still need 
a crutch, you have a long way to go. 

Those who quit the team last week must have missed all the 
fringe benefits that go with high school athletics. If they didn't, if they 
quit just because they didn't want to play, then I admire them for 
thinking for themselves. But quitting after they had accepted money 
from the school leaves something to be desired in the integrity 
department. 

If you don't want to work for what the school gave you, then 
pay it back. 




Big Appetite? 

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in the same distinctive colors, even the same inimitable prints. 
Magnificently made, of course. Lighthearted. Intelligent 
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Paint Beach 



March 29, 1967 Page 7 






iSJIi> 



-A 



*.*• - ,B' J 




GEORGE TAUSER SLIDES into third base in a recent con- 
test with Indian River. The Pacers' record now stands at 1-11. 



-R Activities 



Coed 
Bowling 

A practice session for the Extra- 
mural Division IV Tourney will be 
held at 3:45, March 30, at Major 
League Lanes. Check with Miss 
Leaf concerning your eligibility for 
this session. 



Coed Golf 

Two leading teams: Mary Pyl- 
man and David Nelson; Chris 
Stevens and Tom Kalil 

Coed Golf Standings as of March 
21. 

Two teams leading: Pylman and 
Nelson; Stevens and Kalil 




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Buy the fabulous new David Nmhuia Noserider at 

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Phone 399-6851 

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Page 8 March 29, 1967 



Students Trf To Start Sail 
Club At JC For Eijof meit # 
Possible l-C Competitioi 



by Gayle McEIroy 

'Camber Feature Editor 

Take a stretch of subtropical 
Floridian water. Add several 
choppy waves and an occasional 
gust of wind. Blend with the 
aroma of water and the feeling 
of nature engulfing you. Now mix 
them all together and these ingre- 
dients form one of the most recre- 
ational sports today— sailing. 

A group or interested students 
headed by sophomore Rick Ed- 
munds and Mr. Richard Gross, 
tentative advisor, are looking into 
the aspects of starting a sailing 
club at PBJC. 

"Such a club," Edmonds ex- 
plained, "could provide a source 
of year-round coeducational inter- 
collegiate competition. PBJC 
would have a chance to compete 
against schools like Vanderbuilt, 
Tulane, FSU, UF and other col- 
leges and junior colleges." 

The sport of sailing is unique 
in that it is one of the few college 
sports which allows the "average" 
student the opportunity to repre- 
sent his school in competition 
with larger colleges and univer- 
sities (opposed to intercollegiate 
football or swimming). 



Because there is no age limit, 
sailing has been proven a "great 
equalizer." Edmunds added that 
"students will have a chance to 
compete with faculty on an equal 
basis in club regattas." 

Commenting on the therapeutic 
aspects, Edmunds, who sailed last 
year for the University of Florida, 
explained that almost anyone can 
learn to sail and be able to enjoy 
the athletic, as well as the social, 
aspects. 

Sailing, unlike most sports, is 
a participation, rather than a 
spectator sport. It takes someone 
who has never sailed to comment 
as Mark Twain once did, "Watch- 
ing a sailboat race is about as 
much fun as watching grass 
grow" 

Presently the group is having 
difficulties in focating boats and 
an area to sail. Other technicali- 
ties, are being taken care of, such 
as having the constitution ap- 
proved by the Organization Board. 

Sailing, one of the oldest means 
of transportation, will be taught 
to beginners by more experienced 
members. 

In the words of Seneca, 8 B.C.- 
65 A.D., "A great pilot can sail 
even when his canvas is renV 




IE FLIES THROUGH THE 
>F EASE. Extended from a 
'skims" along Lake Mangonia 



■&23 : 

( Comber staff photo by Tom Kisko) 

AIR WTth the GREATEST 

trapeze v-». Rick Edmonds 

as Jim Beecher mans the helm. 




After class join 
the gang for a 
coW one at 

kampus nm sab 

2sd aid Coigrtss 
lake Worfl 






„. *•— ■ 



«u& 






A 



it 






& 







r 





"BRUSH UP AND DOWN ON EVERY 
TOOTH," Sophomore Dental Hygienist Gayle 
Quigley instructs a patient in the proper way 
to brush his teeth. 

Students interested in having their teeth 



('Comber staff photo bv Dave Domvf 

cleaned for the nominal fee of f if ty-cents, mi 
make an appointment in the Dental Hygietl 
Building all day on Monday and Tuesdrf 
and Wednesday and Thursday mornings. 



PBJC Qualifies Nine Speakers 
For State Forensics Tournament 



PBJC's delegation swept the Dis- 
trict Forensics Tourriament held 
in Miami, garnering three first- 
places, two second-places, and a 
fourth place while qualifying more 
people than any other school for 
the state-wide tournament next 
month. 

Bryan Donnelly took first place 
in extemporaneous speaking, while 
John Murphy won first in enter- 
tainment speaking. In the Read- 
er's Theatre category, PBJC's 



contestants .also captured nrst. 
The winning Reader's Theatre, 
an adaptation from Archibald Mc- 
Leish's "The Eleanor Roosevelt 
Story," was presented by Gary 
Breitenbeck, Chuck Dodds, Janet 
Findling, and Bill Otterson. 

Second place honors went to 
Burt Merriam for oral interpreta- 
tion and Leroy Barker for persua- 
sive speaking. Bob Willes won a 
fourth in entertainment speaking. 

The nine winners will attend the 



State Forensics Tournament ft 
Orlando Junior College April f 
and 8. I 



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GCDQfl® 

VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 





VOL. XXVUI - NO. 26 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Thursday, April 6, 1967 



11th Open House Sunday Aft 
To Honor Wattenbarger, JC 




by Dave Doucette 

'Comber Edltor-ln-Chiof 

Special ceremonies honoring Dr 
James Wattenbarger, Assistant 



Superintendent for the Division of 
Community Junior College of the 
State Department of Education, 
will highlight the Eleventh Annual 
Open House this Sunday. 



*r — r * i- 

t { >• i v 



"; i 



W 




Registration Procedures 
For '67 Fall Term Includes 
New Machine Counseling 



Machine-assisted counseling for 
fall registration, 1967-68, is under- 
way for all returning students now 
attending PBJC. 

Department heads have received 
counseling kits from the Regis- 
trar's Office for all students who 
are coded for their departments 
as per major code lists. These 
counseling kits, when completed, 
must be turned in to the regis- 
trar's office daily by the depart- 
ment head. 

Course and teacher preferences 
are still available, but time slots 
are to be chosen in another man- 

Eighth Day 

To Perform 
This Friday 

The Eighth Day, who played the 
first hour of the Turtles dance 
last Saturday night, are scheduled 
to perform at an SGA-sponsored 
dance this Friday from 8:00 p.m. 
until midnight in the SAC Lounge. 

Admission is free to JC students 
and dates. 



ner. Students may indicate on a 
time card the earliest time they 
can arrive on campus and the last 
time possible for leaving.' "Can- 
not attend class" is meant for the 
interval break in the day sched- 
ules, such as Student Government 
meetings, athletic practice time, 
etc. Failure to allow time for 
classes may result in a less desir- 
able schedule. 

Students on academic probation 
may only be counseled for 12 
hours, but will have the oppor- 
tunity to add additional courses if 
the probation is lifted. Possible 
additions may be indicated on the 
back of the registration card. 

Indications may be made on the 
back of the eard for alternate 
choices if First choice classes are 
closed. 

According to Robert C. Moss, 
dean of men, "the computer will 
find the best schedule available. 
Classes are to be scheduled as 
close together as possible." 

Moss stated, "Computer regis- 
tration is new for all. There are 
problems no one is aware of." He 
added, "You can't find bugs until 
you try it." 

Counseling for fall registration 
ends April 21. 



Wattenbarger, a 1941 graduate of 
PBJC, is slated to be honored by 
the PBJC Alumni Association at 
1:30 in the Student Activity Center 
Lounge. He will be presented a 
plaque of the state of Florida 
showing all the locations of the 
junior colleges in the state. 

A committee of alumni, faculty, 
and administrators located a large 
percentage of Wattenbarger's 
classmates at PBJC and invited 
them to the ceremonies. All except 
nine or ten have been contacted 
and will be here. 

Wattenbarger attended Palm 
Beach County schools before com- 
ing to PBJC and received his 
bachelor's degree in education 
from the University of Florida in 
1943; master's degree in education 
from the U of F in 1947; and a 
doctorate in the same field in 
1950, also from the U of F. 

His doctoral dissertation con- 
cerned the strategic location of 
junior colleges throughout the 
state so that students will be in 
commuting distance of the cam- 



pus. By next fall all but two of 
Florida's junior colleges will be 
within commuting distance of 
ninety percent of the students. 

After serving in the Air Force 
Wattenbarger taught at several 
schools and universities, including 
Washington University, University 
of Florida, Florida State Univer- 
sity, and the University of Iowa. 
Presently he is the Director of 
the State Division of Community 
Junior Colleges and the Executive 
Secretary or the Junior College 
Board. 

Wattenbarger is a member of 
several state and national organi- 
zations, including the National 
Education Association, Florida 
Education, National Association 
of Public School Adult Educators, 
and the American Association of 
Junior Colleges. He has written 
several books and is a member 
of various state education groups. 

The purpose of the Annual Open 
House is to give parents, relatives, 



27th Annual Golden Arch Ball 
At Captain Alexs Saturday 



Philo holds its 27th Golden Arch 
Ball this Saturday, April 8, from 
8:30 to 12:30 p.m. in the Captain 
Alex's Colonial Room in Riviera 
Beach. 

Highlights of the event include 
music by The Saxons and the se- 
lection of Beau and Beau Beau, 
club sweethearts, who will assist 



in rush. 

Present Beau and Beau Beau 
are Chuck Massey, president of 
SGA, and Skip Hendnch. 

Golden Arch Ball hostess is 
Julie Smith. 

Admission is free to all PBJC 
students and members of the 
faculty. 



ernoon 
irector 



and friends of students, area resi- 
dents, and prospective students an 
opportunity to view the college. 
Throughout the day, the different 
departments of the campus will 
present programs, exhibits, dem- 
onstrations, and guided tours. 

Open House begins at noon with 
the start of the Southside Kiwanis- 
sponsored barbecue. The barbeque 
is an annual project of the organi- 
zation, and proceeds from the 
event go toward their youth activ- 
ities. Food will be served until 
6:00 p.m. 

fhe ceremonies honoring Wf 
tenbarger take place at 1:30 p. 
in the Student Activity Center. 

From 2:00-3:00 p.m. the dep 
ments on campus will pret, 
their programs. The College Sin 
ers are scheduled to perform i 
the Auditorium during the same 
time 

A demonstration of gymnastics, 
stunts, and tumbling is slated to 
begin at 2:00 p.m. A chess match 
in the SAC commences at 2; 00 
p.m., also. 

At 3:00 p.m,, guided tours of 
the campus will be conducted. The 
Stage Band is to perform or &> a 
SAC patio from 3:00-4:00 p. 

Visitors to the campus S 
will see several new additic 
the campus. Among the adcu 
are the new Data Procesi 
Building, Learning Resource I 
ter, Student Activity Center, G 
tral Mechanical Building, Tech 
cal Laboratory, and Dental Hea 
Services Building. 




THE LEARNING RESOURCE CENTER- 
Data Processing Building complex is one of 
several construction projects completed since 



( Comber Btaft photo by John Crystal) 
last year's Open House. For a complete sched- 
ule of Open House activities see page three. 



«HjU_lJ« 



Page 2 April 6, 1967 



mMmG3mQ$m(% 



Concepts 







Ecseouai 



*«M.«y t *«««"*„ £ ."^ "* «J' ,0 . Jrt »» J ? f "<-'« "> th 8 student 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



Success And Failure 

'I hi*, vt-ar's Spring Frolics could be called the best and 
nur^t iu the four-year history of the annual weekend. 

The Jay and the Americans concert on Friday night and 

-i.f Turtle* dance the following night were attended by esti- 

•iidtt'il crowds of 3,000 each night, while Saturday afternoon's 

\e«it- >aw barely fifty people present at one time . . . success 

,ji'l fn.!nre in one weekend. 

Many hours of preparation went into the concert, dance, 
-lid midway events, but it seems that most students prefer to 
participate only if a big-name entertainment group is involved. 

In planning for next year's Spring Frolics we hope that 
tlif Student Government Association will come up with a plan 
f > increase the interest in the Saturday afternoon activities. 

SGA 1, Apathy 

If awards were given for defeating apathy on campus 
f:rst-pLco would have to go to the Spirit and Traditions Board. 

In a week of ticket distribution for the Frolics concert 
aiA dance they gave away over 6,000 tickets for each event. 
The demand for tickets was so great that several hundred 

\tra tickets had to be mimeographed off after the 5500 

riiited tickets ran out. 

Scratch up one victory over apathy to SGA. 

A Look Back 

Several Senators who voted against Sophomore Senator 
Burt Wilkins' impeachment said their vote was influenced by 
Ai Ikim previous record." "He has done a lot for the Senate " 

-aid a Freshman Senator. 

While it is true that Wilkins produced a greater volume 
-' uor* within the Senate than the average Senator, the 
- rnmsnes, of his despicable actions (slander, spitting, profan- 
ity, and obscene gestures) should have outweighed any pre- 

1 :•>!!» record. ' v 

Do tW Senators honestly believe that the American 
•*C ™\;T ,,eiati0n W0U]C ! excuse me S aI a <*fons of one of 

- ;TM,r matter how good his p revi ° us rec «^ had 

'Would they approve of an illegal abortion or the dis- 
*-^iM A narcotics without a prescription? 

VAIUns viuLted the PBJC code of conduct, local health 

^ T "m <iS kws P rohibi ««g the use of obscene 

-- ^uage m public. 

* *W K f .* n h!T ShUUld 'T e given Serious consideration 
— *. tacts before casting their final vote. 



*«-&•*££ ai^r^f^eft^'^ P «" A««~toti™-. 



EniTon-iN.f hi» f 
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s't *IM<* m\ \i,y u 

U.TIM -*».i it.i.1. 



have norcETTE 

ItAlI. ICMIItEZ 
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KAItE.V SCHMIDT 

JOYCE WEBEK 

HOX MATES 

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Merriam Geh 
Lead Role In 
Tom Jones' 

Sophomore Burt Merriam isv 
portray the title role in the & 
lege Players presentation of "Te 
Jones" next June. 

Other students selected to js. I 
ticipate in the production a* 
John Murphy, who will be & 
narrator, Pam Mackey, Gen- j 
Matthews, Widget Blount, Sift 
Blair, Dayton Rogers, Da*. 
.Elving, Andrew Pinkney. 



"fyjfA^J' 11 ™ SECTIONS EVEKVOHE Ml$SE?P ANP 
WOW VMS GOTA TE6T HE(S£ A&&W GP& FAS-3." 

T/ie Senate Speaks 



Jose Carbia, George Rardo'^ 
Laura Aithey, Carol Sulir, Js;- 
Findling, Sam Moree, Goefl 8. 
ney, Carole Cole, Terry Beak 
Xaren Spadeane, Debbie Anyzfel 
Pat Raymond, Marlene Rougfa 
Wendy Dennis, Kathryn Asey 
and Sara Fernandez. 

Student directors are Mart 
Weldon, Wendy Dennis, and R'> 5 
ert Burkhart. 

Mrs. Lois Meyer and Mr. Fra: 
Leahy are the members of i 
faculty in charge of the prod 
tion. 



f 



Comments On Non-Impeachment 



by Frank Eberling 

'Comber Staff Writer 

Since the impeachment attempt 
of last Thursday's Senate meeting, 
many questions have been raised 
as to the reasons each senator 
voted as he did. 

Senators from both sides ac- 
cused the others of voting as a 
block, and not being influenced 
by the proper representation, but 
rather by a certain small group. 

A poll was taken in an attempt 
to hear as many senators' opin- 
ions as possible. Twenty-four sen- 
ators were polled. 

The eleven who voted for the 
impeachment of Senator Wilkins, 
in genera] felt that his actions 
were unbecoming of a senator 
and that he insulted other sena- 
tors, faculty, and visitors, and 
that they would have voted the 
same regardless of the individual 
involved. They felt that no matter 
what one's previous record was, 
it does not give him license to 
name-call. It was the actions they 
condemned, not the person. 

Wilkins S 



The fifteen senators who voted 
against the impeachment had 
more of a variety of reasons for 
voting in favor of Wilkins. 

Some felt he was "only human" 
and the actions were not serious 
enough to warrant impeachment. 
Others felt impeachment was too 
severe a penalty, and the "humilia- 
tion" of the proceedings was pun- 
ishment enough. 

Most replied that their vote 
would have been the same regard- 
less of the individual, while others 
felt that Wilkins' previous Sen- 
ate record far outweighed his 
later behavior and that by im- 
peaching him, PBJC would have 
lost one of its "best" senators. 

One senator listed "the bias of 
the Beachcomber against Wilkins" 
as one of the factors in his voting 
decision and others felt it was 
not within the jurisdiction of the 
Senate, but rather the adminis- 
tration. 

Some felt that since there was 
no precedent, that this decision 
would set a "bad" precedent for 



future senates, and that there c- 
no rules in the constitution rega-; 
ing senators' conduct. 

One proposed solution to 
problem was to establish a «<• 
of conduct for senators. H» 
ever, student conduct regulatic 
are already clearly defined s 
pages 24 and 25 in the Stu<fc 
Handbook. 

"Students . . . conduct, both s 
and out of college, is expect* 
to be dignified and honorable . . 
Students are accountable al i' 
times for their social and mn 
behavior. Bad conduct on the p.' 
of a student, . . . will delimit' 
reflect on the College and it' 
be severely condemned by the t! 
ministration. 




tays In As 
mpeachment Fails 



by Raul Ramirez 

'Comber News Editor- 

The Student Senate defeated a 
motion to impeach Sophomore Sen- 
ator and President Pro Tem of 
the Senate Burt Wilkins by a 15-11 
vote. 

The decision terminated two 
weeks of hotly controversial cam- 
pus-wide debate and discussion as 
to the proper conduct of an SGA 
elected officer. 

The motion was made by Sopho- 
more Senator Dennis Brown 
Brown said he moved to impsach 
Wilkins because of Wilkins' be- 
hav 10 r during the course of a pre- 
vious Senate meeting. 

During a Senate meeting three 
weeks ago, Wilkins spat at Publi- 
cations Senator Dave Doucette fol- 
lowing Doucette's presentation of 
a resolution censuring the Presi- 
dent Pro Tem for having referred 
to several Senators with "deroga- 
tory and character defaming re- 



marks" outside the senate 
chambers. 

During the same meeting, Wil- 
kins also used a strong four-letter 
word and obscene gestures direc- 
ted towards Doucette. 

Wilkins' actions were in viola- 
tion of laws which prohibit the 
use of foul language in public, and 
also in defiance of local health 
laws prohibiting spitting in public 
places. The United States Consti- 
tution also outlaws words that "by 
their very utterance injure and 
provoke others to attack." 

Senators voting for Wilkins' im- 
peachment were Adamson, Bar-- 
nette, Kreidler, McElroy, Weber 
Doucette, Benscn, Ramirez, Brown' 
Sedmak. and Weaver. 

Opposing the motion for im- 
peachment were senators Clark 
Craun, Davis, James, Parker' 
Richardson, Haun, Antonsen, Cal- 
houn Foster, Hattan, Hoffman, 
Jacobs, Stephens, and Wilkins 



Dear Editor, 

I don't know who gave you f> 
power to define "Yes" and "Ki 
as used during the Senate mfc 
ings, but I for one do not agrr 
with your definition, 

I also resent the crude alter,/ 
to blackmail all the Senators \tl 
do not agree with your opta 
concerning the impeachment s 
Senator Burt Wilkins. 

For the benefit of the Stud, 
Body and since you seem to &• 
mand an explanation of a "NY 
vote, may I set forth the follow; 
reasons as to why I voted Hi 

1. Naturally, one does not «t 
done abusive and obscene la; 
guage at any time, but human fc 
ings have breaking points tit 
tempers. 

2. Senator Wilkins has di 
more for our school in the tern 
he has served than many wh»»r! 
so disturbed about his impeach 
ment. 

3. The only reflection upon oc 
Student Government is that it ii 
a live and -going concern and Kt 
a stagnant and complacent iwfc 
ing. (Check the records of oc 
United States Congress for prf 
episodes— they are still in big- 
ness! ) 

Thank you for printing this, 
Sincerely yours, 
Christi Hattan 
Senator 




April 6, 1967 Page 3 



LEGEND 

I, ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 
2, OLD LIBRARY 
3, TECHNICAL BUILDING 
4. DENTAL HYGENE 
5. SCIENCE BUILDING 
6.SOCIAL SCIENCE BUILDING 
7.STUDENT CENTER 
8. GYMNASIUM 
8. CAFETERIA 
10 BOOKSTORE 
II, AUDITORIUM 
lEHUMANlTIES BUILDING 
3.DATA PROCESSING BUILDING 
t4.LIBRARY- LEARNING CENTER 
I5.TECHNICAL SHOPS 
I6.CENTRAL MECHANICAL PLANT 
I7.RECEIVING CENTER 
I8.FINANCE OFFICE 
I9.CAMPUS POLICE 
20.BUSINE»S BUILDING 
2L PROPOSED ADMINISTRATION BLDG. 
22. PATIO 




Departments Conduct Demonstrations 



1. Language Lab, Ad-25, tapes containing 
Spanish, German, and French music available 
to visitors. 

Main office will be open. 

2. Reading Center open. 

3. A display of some work done by electronics 
students. 

An exhibit of books and teaching equip- 
ment used in mathematics. 

Nursing students and instructors will ex- 
plain displays and answer questions. 

4. Instructors and students will explain equip- 
ment used in dental hygiene, dental assisting, 
and dental technology. 

The latest in dental equipment is to te 
on display in the dental clinic. 

5. SC-18, 30 hotel-motel projects. 

A. All-gas kitchen model (1st prize win- 

ner in state competition) 

B. Working model of elevator. 

C. Menu project. 

D. Hotel housekeeping drawings (co- 

ordinated decorating ideas). 
Any visitor with specific problems are wel- 
come for discussion. 

Biology Department 

A. Students on hand doing demonstra- 

strations. 

B. Students from PBJC chapter of Flor- 

ida Academy of Sciences con- 
duct displays and answer ques- 
tions. 
Chemistry Department 

A. Laboratories will be open. 

B. Visitors not welcome in lecture room 

due to bourse being conducted. 

6. Display on walkway between (14) and (1); 
uniformed road patrolman and vehicle; sheriffs 
mobile crime lab. 

SS-52 Lecture by Arnold M. Freedman on 
Mayan, Inca, and Latin American Cultures. 



SS-53 Geography laboratory display. 

SS-07 Psychological demonstration by 
James Kutz, psychologist from Marymount Col- 
lege. 

SS-57 C. Errol Hicks will have a discus- 
sion of local governmental problems. 

7. 1:30 Wattonbarger Ceremony. 
2:00-3:00 Chess tournament between Gold 

Coast Chess Club and PBJC players. 
3:00-4:00 Stage Band performance. 

8. 2:00-2:25 3-ring circus composed of gym- 
nastic demonstrations. 

2:30-3:00 Badminton and folk dancing 
demonstrations. 

9. 12:00-6:00 Traditional barbeque by the 
Southside Kiwanis Club. Adults $1.50; Children 
$.75. 

11. 



12. 



13. 



2:30-3:00 JC Singers musical program. 

3:15 Phi Rho Pi initiation. 

Art Display. 

Photography display. 

Equipment will be available for public 
inspection. 

Students and instructors will be on hand to 
answer questions and demonstrate machinery. 

14. 1st Floor— Lecture and audio-visual rooms 
opened for display. Also, student work in draft- 
ing design, 

2nd Floor-Visitors encouraged to view 
work and public areas of library. 

3rd Floor— Business department; display of 
various types of transcribing equipment. 

15. Air conditioning display and demonstra- 
tion. 

Specialized drawings and demonstration of 
working models of refrigeration machines and 
air blowers. 

Audio visual wing-AD-1 - WPB Police Depart- 
ment display of weapons and film "Every Hour, 
Every Day" 




i 






Pa^e4 April 6, 1967 




lie Junior Co 




by Gayle McElroy 

•CobUmst Feature Editor 

All's quiet on the western front, 
but in the case of Palm Beach 
Junior College this has not always 
been so. 

Before settling on its present 
location of fourteen-hundred acres 
on the western shore of Lake Os- 
borne, PBJC drifted from a small 
wing at Palm Beach High School 
to Morrison Field to Lake Park, 
and was dubbed by the local press 
as "The Little Orphan College," a 
title Jong syice outmoded. 

Palm Beach Junior College 
came in|j> being in 1933 through 
the efforts of a group of citizens 
headed by PBHS Principal, Howell 
L. Watkins and Joe Youngblood, 
county superintendent of schools. 
Its aim wag to offer additional 
schooling to high school gradu- 
ates who, for the most part, could 
find no jobs and had no money for 
college. 

Even during the great depres- 
sion, students living at home could 
afford the tuition, which was and 
has been, kept as low as possible 
for local residents. It is a credit 
to the leaders of that day that 
higher education became available 
to all income levels in Palm 
Beach County earlier than in any 
other place in the state. 

PBJC, in 1947, became the first 
public junior college in Florida 
to be approved by the State Board 
of Education for participation in 
the Foundation Program. 

The next year the college was 
moved to a complete plant on a 
21-acre site at the de-activated 
Morrlson-.Pield, presently Palm 
lach International Airport, 
lere PBJC had its only dormi- 
ies, chapel, and swimming pool. 
ire is another swimming pool 
Jhe future of the college, but 
>re urgent needs have priority. 
Barely surviving the blow when 
forrison Field was reactivated for 
the Korean Conflict in 1951, PBJC 
received a timely offer from the 



town of Lake Park for the use of 
its town hall. 

The move to rather restricted 
quarters substantially reduced 
both enrollment and faculty and 
in 1955 the college was forced to 
refuse admission to more than 100 
students. 

In September, 1956, Palm Beach 
Junior College moved to its pres- 
ent location, donated by the Board 
of Public Instruction. There were 
then five modern buildings on 
campus, and they were opened to 
the largest student body in PBJC 
history. 

In the early days there were 
only two areas where specialized 
courses existed — business and 
nursing. Both of these areas still 
exist as departments of the 
college. 

As an example of interaction be- 
tween the college and the commu- 
nity, the nursing education depart- 
ment works directly with local 
hospitals. 

The business department at 
PBJC is by far the largest and 
best equipped business school in 
the country. Its importance is em- 
phasized by the new three-story 
building now under construction. 

Data Processing, which teaches 
the use of the larger business 
machines, up to and including 
computer technology, now has its 
own building. 

Recent acquisition of an IBM 
1401 computer, added to the exist- 
ing 1620, makes the college one of 
the four best equipped computer 
centers in Palm Beach County. 

Two other business areas, retail- 
ing and hotel-motel management, 
are growing rapidly, and both will 
have special facilities in the new 
Business Administration Building. 
An addition has been added to 
the Dental Health Building which 
includes equipment for dental tech- 
nology, dental assisting and a 
dental research program. 

This list by no means exhausts 
all the fields of study offered at 
Palm Beach Junior College. 
Expansion, to be terminated in 




f'Comber staff photo by John Crystal) 

THE CONSTRUCTION CREW CHECKS the soil compres- 
sion of ifr? foundations for the new Business Administration 
Building. The newest structure on campus, located directly 
north, of the Learning Resource Center, will be the same size 
as the LRC. 




MEMBERS OF THE DENTAL ASSISTANT 
PROGRAM receive instruction in one of the 
classrooms in the new addition to the Dental 



{'Com'ber staff photo by Tom KUb 

Services Building. This building is one of ih 
finest of its land in the country. 



1971, has been divided into three 
phases, the first of which has been 
completed. 

Phase one completions include 
an addition to the Dental Health 
Building, an enlarged student cen- 
ter, an expansion of the gym with 
new shower and locker rooms, 
Data Processing Building, Learn- 
ing Resource Center, building of 
additional technical labs and con- 
struction of a Central Mechanical 
Building. 

in the second phase, a swim- 
ming pool and pool building will 
be added, along with an addition 
to the cafeteria, a classroom lab- 
oratory building, a Business Ad- 
ministration Building, and observ- 
atory deck. 

Phase three plans call for two 
student center additions, a new 
auditorium, a Graphic Arts Build- 
ing, Music Building, and Perform- 
ing Arts Building. Part of phase 
three, a Technical Laboratories 
Building, has already been com- 
pleted,. 

Included in both phase two and 
three are more utilities extensions, 
site filling, parking and paving, 
athletic field installations, topsoil, 
seeding and landscaping, sprink- 
ler system extensions, exterior 
lighting and air-conditioning of 
existing buildings. 

Through its purpose of offering 
a solid academic program to en- 
able its' graduates to contine on in- 
to state universities, PBJC has 
grown from one of the oldest pub- 
lic junior colleges in the state to 
one of the fastest growing and 
highest rated. 

Under the leadership of Dr. 
Harold C. Manor, PBJC president, 
guided by policies set up by the 
PBJC Advisory Board as reviewed 
and approved by the Palm Beach 
County Board of Public Instruc- 
tion, the college has fully main- 
tained and expanded its nearly 
complete offering of university 
parallel courses. 

PBJC provided the first two 
years of college education for 
students interested in becoming 
doctors, lawyers, engineers, den- 
tists, teachers, writers, physical 
scientists, social scientists, psy- 
chologists, musicians, artists, ac- 
tors, business administrators, or 
any other profession requiring a 
four-year college degree or better. 

The college is accredited by the 
Southern Association of Colleges 
and Schools and the State Depart- 



ment of Education. Admission to 
the upper divisions of state uni- 
versities and to a large number of 
other colleges and universities is 
granted upon the satisfactory com- 
pletion of two-years' work at 
PBJC. 
Palm Beach Junior College has 



£&£. 



expanded so rapidly in the areu 
of construction, variety in an- 
demic and social programs, a:.' 
the number of students, that era 
since settling on the westes 
shores of Lake Osborne, it c-i 
hardly be said, all's quiet on it 
western front. 



-jfi 




('Comber staff photo by John CrysW 

BAREFOOT BASS PLAYER Grace Smith proves that you cu 
be comfortable while working. The College Band presents 
several concerts and programs throughout the year, boih 
on and off campus. 



April 6, 1967 Page 5 




Men's Tennis Team Compi 
8-1 Record Toward Sta 





by Tom Fedele 

From first to fifth man, this 
year's men's tennis team should 
have one of the finest records in 
PBJC's history. 

Harris McGirt's netters now 
stand at 8-1, losing only to power- 
ful Broward Junior College. The 
overall success of this year's team 



can be attributed to a fine team 
effort. 

Sophomore captain and number 
one player John Darst has out- 
scored his opponents 99 games to 
52. Coach McGirt believes that 
John is good enough to win a ten- 
nis scholarship to most four-year 
colleges. 

In asking John what he enjoys 



Baseball Team Wins 
Second Game Of Year 



('Com'ber stuff photo by Tom Klsko) 

FRANK GUISE PREPARES to tee off in a practice round 
recently at the Palm Beach National Golf Course. 



I-R Activities 



Shuddering at the thought of 
fourteen losses; the Pacer base- 
ball team hehind the hurling arm 
of pitcher George Lott slid by 
Broward JC 2-0 last Saturday. 

Lott allowed the Seahorses only 
three hits. 

Two errors by Broward in the 
third and sixth inning gave the 
Pacers their two-run win and sec- 
ond victory of the season. 

Pacer catcher Harold Wise 
threw out four runners trying to 
steal. 

PBJC 001 001 000—2 3 2 

Broward 000 000 000—0 3 2 

Lott and Wise; Damanti and 
Gurszynski. 



MEN'S VOLLEYBALL 
Final Standings 

won lost 

Bavarians 12 

Generals 9 3 

Civitan I 8 4 

COED GOLF 
Final Standings 
Pylman-Nelson 
Macy-Eng 
Wheeler-Brown 
Stephens-Kalil 

COED VOLLEYBALL 
STANDINGS 

won lost 

Skin & Bones 3 1 

Circle K-ettes .. 3 1 



Phi Theta Kappa , 
Circle K-ettes II . 
Civitanettes I ... 

Alpha'Thil 

Civitanettes II 

Alpha Thi II 

Civitanettes 



2 2 

2 3 

4 

1 2 

1 1 

— ,.. 1 3 
1 



The PBJC baseball team re- 
ceived its fourteenth jolt off the 
road to victory last Friday, as 
Broward JC blanked the Pacers 
2-0. 

Pat McCaffrey, Reijo Aho, and 





WYATT EARP SAYS: 

"I'D STEAK MY REPUTATION 
ON A 

E0M1TZA 

DINNER." 



Yoy can't make a better tire! 

Buy all your tires at 
10TH AMD C0HGRESS LAKE WORTH 




$119 



COMPLETE SWUM' SIRLOIN 

STEAK si-59 

DINNER 

BONANZA STEAK DINNER 
GIANT STEAK SANDWICH 
CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAS WATTO* $.99 

Banquet Facilities Available 

BONANZA SIRLOIN PIT 

1029 N. Congress Ave. 




• • * • • 



7S5TT 



Yes. Real VILLAGER* shoes. Now the whole good VILLAGER 
look fits together from head to foot. Coordinates. Works. Comes 
in the saml distinctive colore, even the same auoitable prints. 
Magnificently made, of course. Lighthearted. Intelligent. 
VILLAGER to the toes. A complete collection of them 
Here...which is where you should be, too. 




tagg.cta 



329 Worth Avenue 
Palm Beach 



Jim Mahoney took the mound for 
PBJC; but two Pacer errors in 
the first and one in the third 
inning gave the Seahorses their 
two-run win. 

PBJC 000 000 000-0 3 7 

BROWARD .... 101 000 000-2 7 1 
McCaffrey, Aho (3), Mahoney 
(7), and Wise; Newhauser and 
Krentsa. 

Netters Victorious 
At Orlando JC 

Saturday, the men's tennis team 
scored its eighth tennis win as 
they downed Orlando, 7-0, at 
Orlando. 

John Darst led in singles match- 
es when he defeated Orlando's 
Jeff Cumbie 6-0, 6-0. 

Pacers now stand at 8-1, losing 
its only match to Broward Junior 
College. 



outside of tennis, his reply was 
"my only enjoyment and hobby is 
tennis, tennis, and more tennis." 
Well, if this is the case, watch 
out future foes! 

Ken Bethea, who commutes 
every day from Pahokee, is seeded 
as number two man with a fine 
7-2 record. Next man down the 
totem pole is Glenn Willeman who 
has given at least 101%. Glenn is 
the third position and should im- 
prove as the year progresses. 

If there's anyone who has a 
chance of winning the state tour- 
nament, it's the doubles team of 
Bob Rohr and Ken Bethea, who 
are undefeated with an impressive 
8-0 record. Bob Rohr is a sopho- 
more undefeated in both doubles 
and singles matches. Bob is in 
the fourth position, and should 
have no troubles with his future 
opponents. Number five man has 
been played interchangeably by 
Gary Varvil and Joe Bartasious. 



OLYJNPfA 
SPORT SHOP 

TEAM OUTFITTERS 

Golf - Tennis - Archery 

Badminton - Table Tennis 

Baseball • Basketball 

Football 

Call: 582-5180 

1826 N. Dixie Hwy. 

Lake Worth 



WANTED 




Female roommate for summer (April 1st 


or as soon as 


possible) to live at Poinsettia Ciub Apts 


in Palm Beach. 


Also to drive my 1967 MG. 


Report to 


CALL 965-5949 or Beachcomber Office 



Helen Tyson's 0^f% 



Lantana Shopping Center 
Lantana, Florida 33460 





305-582-2972 




^rwuwv^ 






DRIVE-IN 

Hi! We're your new neighbor. Come over any time 



This week's JC Special 
11-2 Daily Thru Tuesday 
Hot Dog, Fries, Coke, -or Root Beer 



35£ 



Watch this spot every week 
for your JC lunch special 
2775 Lucerne Lake Worth 



Page 6 April 6, 1967 









>.t 



I 

I 



> s -\.ii V 





Cx)G(I)QO@ 

VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 




Lake Worth, Florida 



Thursday, April 13, 1967 






TURTLES DRUMMER DON MURRAY 
performs a drum solo before an estimated 
crowd of nearly 3,000 at the dance on Satur- 



*.*«* " 





day night that brought the fourth nnwii! 
Spring Frolics to a close. \ 



I 



-.^;... 









Friday and 



i \ - 



SKKSffsswwse s 




('Comber staff photo by John Crystal) 

"ONLY IN AMERICA" - Jay Black sings the 
lead in one of the biggest hits ever for Jay and 
the Americans. 



Saturday . . . 






Whew! 








'13- 



-kg 


V-. 


i*£¥ 


«■!* '■ m 




\*£- 




? 








i * 


e 


n " i" 5 


I 






4, 






{ 


\"< > 



i" At"? 












FEATURING SONGS of poetic and patriotic 
nature, Rick Surface, Lee Sobering, and Phil 
Craun (standing), practice with Grace Smith 

To Lower Voting Age To 18 






(, UdllllltH JilU.ll. iJllULU tlj J'tlVt; i'|jiK:t7i.Ll7/ 

and local composer Serge Walter, for Friday 
night's concert. 



■ i ■* 



si-, 



- * 
1/1 








V 


i 


f 




J 1 


. 


?! 


V. 




ft 


1 

1 


,.w 


t, ' 


11 


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*■ 




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^'hM 




! -*.^H> 






<» 



tfvfl 



"COME A UTTLE BIT CT oct-p vmrnTr _* i_ r ( ' Comber sta " P hoto b y Joh a Cr y* tal > 

MY KINTi fW riw- t tjL ? S f R ' Y °UTffi perform before an estimated crowd of 3,200 

mi *mu u* GUT -Jay and the Americans in the annual Spring Frolics concert. 




FJCSGA Adopts Resolution 



A resolution concerning the low- 
ering of the voting age to eighteen, 
introduced by SGA President 
Chuck Massey at the recent an- 
nual state convention of the Flor- 
ida Junior College Student Gov- 
ernment Association in Winter 
Haven, was passed by a 90-2 vote. 

The resolution passed was iden- 
tical to one passed by the student 



senate here last January, with 
the exception of several altera- 
tions adjusting the resolution to 
fit the state association, instead 
of PBJC. 

Wnttejn, and sponsored at PBJC 
by sophomore senator Burt Wil- 
kins, the resolution called for the 
state organization to recommend 
to the state legislature that the 



Wilkins Resigns Post 

As President Pro-Tern 



('Comber staff photo by Tom Klukii t 

SMASH! Sophomore Barbara Veres release' 
unspent energies in one of the activities r 
last weekend's annual Spring Frolics last Sal 
urday, the car smash. 



Sophomore Senator Burt Wilkins 
resigned as President Pro Tem of 
the Senate at last week's student 
legislative body meeting. 

In his letter of resignation, Wil- 
kins stated that "in the past three 
weeks, by my actions, I have di- 
vided this house, the Student Sen- 
ate of Palm Beach Junior College 
" Wilkins was referring to a 
series of incidents centered around 
him which ended when the senate 
Voted down a motion to impeach 
the outspoken Senator, 

During a Senate meeting sev- 
eral weeks ago, Wilkins spat at 
Publications Senator Dave Dou- 
cette following Doucette's presen- 
tation of a resolution censuring 
Wilkins for having referred to 
several Senators with "derogatory 
and character defaming remarks 
outside the Senate meeting room. 

During the same meeting, Wil- 
kins also muttered a strong four 
letter word and made an obscene 
gesture directed towards the Pub- 
lications Senator. 



The Senate voted overwhelm- 
ingly to accept the President Pro 
Tern's resignation. 

It is the duty of the President 
Pro Tem to preside over the Sen- 
ate meetings in the absence of the 
President of the Senate. This has 
occurred only once during the past 
year; when Senate President 
Sherry Kallioinen relinquished the 
chair to Wilkins so that she could 
participate in the general dis- 
cussion. 

Miss Kallioinen told the Beach- 
comber in regard to Wilkins' res- 
ignation: "I feel that this was a 
difficult decision fo« Senator Wil- 
kins to make, but I believe he 
feels, as so many other students 
do, that he should be punished in 
some way and this, in turn, is a 
type of punishment for his actions 
on campus." 

"I don't believe this will change 
the feelings of those favoring his 
impeachment," the Senate Pres- 
ident continued. "However, the 
school year is coming to a close 

Conunued on Page i 



provisions in "the new proposed 
state constitution allowing those 
above the age of eighteen the right 
to vote be approved with the rest 
of the document. 

The resolution was approved by 
the resolutions committee on the 
first day of the convention and 
placed on the agenda for the Fri- 
day afternoon business meeting. 
Massey represented PBJC in 
the Claude Pepper Speech Tour, 
nament where he spoke oh the ad- 
vantages of lowering the voting 
age to eighteen. This tournament 
afforded Massey the opportunity 
to lobby for the resolution before 
the entire delegation. 

Dick Duncan, immediate past- 
president of' FJCSGA, recommend- 
ed to the newly-elected state offi- 
cers that Massey represent the 
state association in presenting the 
resolution to the Constitutional 
Revisions Committee of the state 
legislature. Massey said that he 
has yet to hear from the new offi- 
cers as to whether or not he will 
go before the legislators. 

Massey was accompanied to the 
convention by K Canipe, present 
Secretary, Dave Parker, President 
elect, Joel Rappoport, Vice-Presi- 
dent-elect, and Mr. C. Errol Hicks, 
SGA advisor. 

The delegates attended numer- 
ous workshops on the various as- 
pects of junior college student gov- 
ernment associations and heard 
guest speaker former Governor 
Leroy Collins and Attorney Gen- 
eral, Earl Faircloth. 

FJCSGA represents nearly 100, 
000 students in Florida's twenty- 
five public junior colleges. 



JC Singers In Concert 
Tonight In Auditorium; 
Joiz Band To Perform 



The PBJC College Singers will 
present a concert Friday, April 
14 at 8:15 p.m. in the Auditorium. 

The event features songs of 
poetic and patriotic nature. Also 
included in the event will be show 
arrangements from Broadway 
with costumes and stage settings. 

Every year, the music depart- 
ment chooses the work of a local 
composer to be performed at the 
Spring Choir Concert. This year 
Serge Walter's work "The Road 
is Calling," has been selected. 
Walter's works include the song 
"The Gay Parisienne" from War- 
ner Brothers' movie, "Desert 
Song," and, from the movie 
"Rogue Regiment," the two songs 
"Just For a While" and "Who 
Can Tell" His latest work, patri- 
otic in nature, is "Our Land," pub- 
lished by Bourne Music Company 
of New York. Walter lives at 217 
Peruvian Avenue, Palm Beach. 

The show is divided into four 
choral scenes. The first scene will 
include the entire choral ensemble 
in the singing of "Sons and Daugh- 
ters of a Land Reborn," and "De 
Camptown Races." The Men's 
Chorus will sing "Eternal Father 
Strong to Save." 

The second choral scene is to 
feature the Girls' Chorus in songs 
of a serious and poetic nature. In- 
cluded are arrangements of "The 
Humming Chorus," from "Mad- 



ame Butterfly" by Puccini, "Wind 
and Lyre" by William Rogers, and 
"May Night" by Brahms, 

In the third choral scene, the 
Men's Chorus will sing and enact 
"Old King Cole," an arrangement 
by Milton Okum. 

The fourth choral scene is com- 
posed of Broadway show tunes 
with the members of the ensemble 
in formal attire. 

Featured soloists for the pro- 
gram will include Rick Surface 
singing "The Song of You" by 
Jerome Kern, Milton Minter play- 
ing "The Magic Trumpet" by 
James Burke, Grace Smith play- 
ing Brahms "Capriccio" Op. 76, 
and Cheryl Sickler playing a "Cho- 
pin Waltz in E Minor." 

Accompaniments on the piano 
for the various arrangements will 
he by Grace Smith and Clarence 
Burlingame. Accompaniment on 
the organ will be played by Letha 
Madge Royce, chairman, of the 
music department. 

Dr, Donald Butterworth directs 
the College Singers. Assistant Di- 
rector is Roberta Reusch, who 
will sing "Hello Young Lovers" 
from "The King and I." 

The Jazz Band will also appear 
on the program under the direc- 
tion of Sy Pryweller. 

The concert is free to students 
and faculty and is also open to 
the general public. 




('Comber Btaff photo by Dave Doucette) 

"THE PRESS hasn't given much play on these countries," 
stressed David Ekvall, visiting Delray lecturer, when discus- 
sing Eastern European countries to various social science 
classes April 6. Ekvall, who has traveled to Eastern Europe 
twice in the last two years, is presently writing a book about 
his trips. 



Page 2 April 13, 1967 



April 13, 1967 Page 3 



{BtSaBCO®l)G0(B(l® 



Concepts 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



Gripe Sessions 

One of the main aspects of newly- elected SGA President 
Dave Parker's campaign was a newsletter to let the students 
know, among other things, how the student activity fees were 

being spent. 

Parker stressed communication between the SGA and the 
student as a way of improving student government He has 
several ideas as to how SGA can tell the student what it is 
doing, but he seems to have overlooked any way for the 
students to tell SGA what they want done. 

We suggest to Parker and the other new members of the 
Executive Department that they, in conjunction with the stu- 
dent senate, establish weekly or bi-weekly "gripe sessions" 
where students could voice their opinions, complaints, and 
suggestions to their representatives. A committee of senators 
could conduct the sessions and sponsor any legislation that 
mav come out of the meetings. 

By doing this, the SGA would be giving the students a 
ut* voice in their government. 

forking Together 

If a community junior college is to be successful, it must 
establish a working relationship with the community and its 
civic groups and organizations. 

Such a relationship exists between PBJC and The South- 
side Kiwanis Club. This group is responsible for the multi- 
thiiusand-dollar entrance sign at the northwest corner of the 
campus, as well as the sponsorship of the college's Circle K 
Hub. one of the most outstanding Circle K clubs in the 
state and nation. 

One of Southside Kiwanis' major projects over the past 
few >ears has been the barbeque that they sponsor annually 
on Open House Sunday. These Kiwanians give of their time 
to provide the many hundreds of visitors to the campus an 
euellent meal for a moderate donation. The funds collected 
K<> nto the group's youth activities, which indirectly aids PBJC. 

Southside Kiwanis and Palm Beach Junior College are 
working together harmoniously to improve the college and the 
community. These Kiwanians deserve a tremendous thank you 
from PBJC. 




K)©DGDg@C3 



ActiTlty C*at« It P to m B^11iT la » ""i"' «« «* Student 



MHTOn-IN-.cHIEF 
*F* \\ 8 EBITOIS 
FEVtlHE EDITOII 

CGPr EIHTOK 
Bl'sINESo MANAGER 



DAVE DOUCEXTK. 

KAIL RAMIREZ 

. GAltE McELHOY 

NICK BOtGIS, FHAVK FBTRI tSr i, L£J T £ HEX1 ' 

KAREN SCHMIDT 

JOYCE WEBER 

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"PKOFE6SOR 6tJAKF- SIR- SOME Of US SrAtf PlNeV IN THE 
HALL HERE ARE W3NPERW&- IFYCX1 WOULPMlNPeXFLNNINfi- 
OHCZ AfiAlN yoUP FtJUCY ON CLASS TAIZDlES?" 



Campus Combings 



Saturday Concsrt 

The Palm Beach Orchestra, di- 
rected by Mr. Frank H. Dooley, 
presents a concert Saturday, April 
15 at 8:30 p.m. in the Auditorium. 

There are fifty musicians in the 
orchestra. Tttiy are to play sym- 
phonic pieces. 

The concert is free to the public 
and tickets are not needed for 
this performance. 

Galleon Coming 

Dr. James Miles, Galleon spon- 
sor, expects this year's books in 
by April 20, They will be distrib- 
uted in the SAC Lounge North the 
Monday after their arrival. 

Students who have paid an activ- 
ity fee for two trimesters may get 
their annuals by presenting their 
ID cards. 

Recital Today- 
Mike Brago and Cheryl Sickle 
present a Mozart Concerto recital 



"Hey, who are the people in 
these pictures?" was heard 
uhroughout the 'Comber offices in 
preparation for last week's Open 
House Issue. 

The last issue could very accu- 
rately be called the "wrong name" 
issue. Three people were wrongly 
identified. 

The page of photos on Spring 
Frolics shows a picture of a girl 
we called Barbara Veres partici- 
pating in the car smash. Since we 
have found out that her real name 
is Linda Butler. That was a crush- 
ing mistake. 

On the sports page we said 
Frank Guice was teeing off at a 
golf match. Would you believe his 
first name is Harry? 

We labeled the barefoot bass 
player on page four as Grace 
Smith. It seems that Grace Smith 
is in the band, but plays the 
piano. The bass player's name is 
Gayle Smith. 

Nobody's perfect, but this is 
ridiculous, 



today at 2:30 in Room 4 of the 
Humanities Building. Iona Joseph, 
soprano, is to accompany them. 

Media Winners 

Frank Eberling and Jane Spotts 
are the winners of PBJC's liter- 
ary magazine, MEDIA, contest. 

Twenty-five dollar prizes were 
awarded to Frank Eberling for his 
prose work, "That Blue Sweater," 
■the story of a young man who real- 
izes one afternoon that his girl- 
friend has lost interest in him; 
and Jane Spots for her poem 
"Envy." 

Authors of the literary works 
submitted were unknown to the 
student board which judged them. 

Entries by 27 students are to 
appear in the magazine this year. 

Mr. Walter A. Graham, maga- 
zine sponsor, said that MEDIA 
will be available to the student 
body by April 21. Additional de- 
tails will appear in the Beach- 
comber at a later date. 

New Members 

Sigma Epsilon Mu, national hon- 
orary science, math, and engi- 
neering fraternity, recently induc- 
ted five new members. 

New members include: Donald 
Drake, Jerry Hermanson, Tim 
Kisko, Jerry Lahr, and Tony Pace. 

To qualify, students must have 
a 2.5 overall average and a B 
or above in 8 hours of science, 
math, or engineering. 

Speech Winners 

Sophomore Bill Otterson copped 
first place in the 1967 Brotherhood 
Speaking Contest, sponsored by 
B'nai B'rith of Temple Israel. 

Chuck Dodds and Carole Cole 
received second and third place 
honors, respectively, in the annual 
event, a part of Temple Israel's 
celebration of National Brother- 
hood Week. 

Cash awards of $25, $15, and $10 
went to the three winners. 

The subject of their speeches 
was "What Democracy Means To 
Me." 




Dear Editor, 

Now that the excitement vi 
fervor of Spring Frolics is mj 
and the students have returned ;■ 
a normal pace of activity, I f* 
that there is one aspect remainq 

Duty to a cause goes be>oa 
words. It is my contention that fc 
people and committees thr 
worked to bring Spring FroLj 
to complete fruition deserve ft 
due praise and congratulations h 
their devoted participation. 

In all proper respect to the drf 
cated persons involved the ti 
lowing list does not actually ft 
fleet the amount of work that w. 
submitted. As I have stated: "k 
tions speak louder than worti' ? 
Special thanks must be given! 
President Tom Parker and Cin> 
K, who went above and bejer: 
the call of duty in prcpara 
Spring Frolics. Their help was c 
valuable to me in staging (s 
evening events. Other people c. 
committees who gave their ti— * 
and hard work on this prvj-c 
are: 

1. Spirit and Traditions Coirs 

2. The Beachcomber / Hi 
Charles McCreight. 

3. Bruce Adams. 

4. Senator Dennis Brown. 

5. Senator Raul Ramirez. 

6. Ticket Committee. 

7. Decorations Committee. 

8. Mrs. Ballard. 

9. Mrs. Erling. 

10. Mr. Edwards. 

11. Robert Holley-Llght Ted: 
cian. 

12. Emil Gagliardi, Glenn Faj. r [ 
— Sound Technicians. 

13. Miss M. McNeely - £6' 
Advisor. 

My apologies to those p&f' 
whose names do not appear in la 
letter. It takes many people, m 
of whom are unsung, to make & 
a Spring Frolics of higte 
caliber. 

May I say again thank you c 
cerely for helping me and i 
SGA close a most successful ya 
of entertainment. 

Respectfully yours 
William Sedmak 
SGA Social Chairman 

PeggyPinkWk 
Miss PB County 

Happiness is many things I 
many people. And to Peggy h 
Ann Pink happiness was bei 
crowned Miss Palm Beach Couri; 

Peggy, a PBJC freshman, u 
chosen from a group of twe*: 
contestants by a five-judge paa 
last Monday evening in the PR S 
Auditorium. 

The contestants were judged or 
bathing suit, formal gown, a 
talent competition. 

Peggy won the bathing j 
contest; and played the piano vi 
danced to the theme of 'I* 
Zhivago" in the talent diviskf 

The entire event was sponsors 
by the Lake Worth Civitans. lis 
Pink's sponsor was the , Holfr 
inn of Palm Beach. 

Peggy will also be a repress 
tive for Palm Beach County I 
the Miss Florida Pageant t 
Sarasota. 

Peggy was showered with em: 
erable gifts and awards which c 
eluded: a $500 scholarship foe 
the LW Civitans; $25 savin? 
bond; scholarship to the Biaci 
thorn School of Modeling; flS 
cash; a diamond necklace; i 
watch; $25 gift certificate; a p 
hmmary Miss America crown; I 
trophy; and many other award 
which would thrill any young htj 

Anybody for being a bodyguard 



Men Netters 

Up Record To 
?]-] For Year 

This past week was a busy one 
For PBJC's men's tennis team 
yet it proved to be a successful 
one. 

Behind the fine play of John 
Darst and Bob Rohr, the Pacers 
won three consecutive matches as 
they downed Miami-Dade Junior 
College on Wednesday 7-0; Polk 
JC on Friday 4-3; and St. Peters- 
burg JC Saturday 7-0. 

The netters' only loss of the 
season has been to Broward JC. 
Presently, the Pacers possess a 
11-1 record. 



I-R Activities 



Coed Volleyball Standings 

Won Lost 

Civitanettes I 7 2 

AlphaThil 6 2 

Alpha Thi II 6 3 

Skin & Bones 6 3 

The awards presentation for 
winners of Intramural Activities 
is slated for April 20 in the SAC 
Lounge between the hours of 2:00 
and 5:00 p.m. 

Anyone on a first place team or 
first, second, or third individual 
or dual events will receive an 
award and should pick it up dur- 
ing this time. 

The overall participation trophy 
will be presented at 4:30. 

Pacer Nine Drops 
Two To Dade N. 

The Pacers came to the ball 
park to win last Wednesday but 
the hurling arm of Miami-Dade 
JC pitcher Joe Arnold proved to 
be too much for the home team 
and the Falcons swept over PBJC 
4-0. 

PBJC 000 000 000—0 7 2 

MDJC 001 000 030—4 5 2 

MacCaffrey, Aho (3), Mahoney 
{6) and Wise; Arnold and Fraga, 
Ditio (6). 

Last Thursday Miami-Dade JC 
nipped the Pacers 2-1 at Miami. 

A wild pitch by the Falcons in 
the sixth inning allowed center- 
fielder Tom Lovell to cross the 
plate for the only Pacer run of 
the day. 

PBJC _ 000 001 000—1 8 3 

MDJC 000 001 001—2 3 2 

Lott and Wise; Avila and Fraga. 



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ON A 

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by Kent Mitchell I Hwdballers Succ 



The Pacers lost two close ones to defending champion 
Miami-Dade North last week. In the first game, Lake Worth's 
Joe Arnold was doing the pitching. 

Arnold now has an 11-0 record and something like ;i 0.11 
ERA. For some reason our team is always able to touch him 
for more than average hits. 

In both games that Arnold has pitched against us we have- 
out hit the Falcons, but just haven't gotten the runs across. 



Sports has been reading a lot about judo competition 
among some of the junior colleges. If there is anyone interested 
in starting a judo team on campus let us know. 

Also, we would appreciate it if anyone with knowledge ot 
the sport would let us know. 

Fi-om experience I can say that judo is interesting, and 
physically one of the greatest sports around. 

It combines a good physical fitness program with the 
pence of mind of being able to defend yourself no matter what 
your size or build. 

It keeps the bullies away . . . like Apple Jacks. 



It is rumored that three junior colleges in the state are 
working on an intercollegiate swimming program. 

So far as I know, none of them have swimming pools yet. 

We have a good AAU program here in the Palm Beaches 
and probably could draw some excellent .swimmers to the 
college. 

Someone ought to cheek into the possibilities oi PBJC 
getting into the program. 

• * * 

If you are down in the dumps about our dismal showings 
in intercollegiate sports, then take a look at the tennis team. 

Coach Harris McGirl's men are now 10-1 for the season. 

The team deserves a great round of applause 1 tor their 
fine showing despite the fact that tennis is considered u 
minor sport. 

Palm Beach is coming into its own in tennis behind 
McGirt and has developed into a real power. 

* -k * 

Now, if you have been able to stand this thing up to here, 
I have a real bonanza for those who are interested. 

We understand that the PBJC coaches have been study- 
ing our althletic scholarships situation. We suggest that they 
might be interested in a plan recently introduced at St. Peters- 
burg Junior College. 





Big Appetite? 

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LAKE WORTH 



firettoftt 

TIRES AT DEALER PRICES 

2$ Discount on TEXACO 
Gas to students and Faculty 
with PBJC ID card 

Gas, tires & accessories at discount 
10th And Congress Lake Worth 



To Brevard JC, 4 
In Ten Inning Gam 



Ten innings and five days ago 
on a nice sunny Saturday the Pacer 
baseball team faced defeat once 
again as Brevard JC defeated 
PBJC 4-3. 

In the third inning shortstop 
Mike Bowman hit a single. He 
wasn't on base long when cen- 
terfielder Tom Lovell pulled a 
double moving Bowman to third. 
Third baseman Rick Morgan then 
hit a single and Bowman scored 
with Lovell taking third. Bill 
Thomas was put out on a line-fly 
to center, but Lovell tagged up 
and crossed home to give the 
Pacers two runs and the lead. 

Two Pacer errors in the fourth 
inning allowed Brevard's Tom 
Wentz to cross the plate for the 
first Titan run. 

Pacer Jim Pankey was walked 
in the fourth followed by two 
outs. Mike Bowman went to the 
batters box and pounded a triple 
to right field which allowed Pan- 
key to score. 

There was no seventh inning 
stretch but Brevard still managed 
lo score their second run of the 
game after a Pacer error. 

Pacer pitcher Reijo Aho was re- 
lieved by Pat McCaffrey at the 
end of the seventh. 

Titan leflfielder Hobie Holland 
showed the hitting ability of Bre- 
vard as he drove a homerun over 
the head of Pacer fielder George 



Tauser to bring the game to a 
3-3 tie in the eighth. 

With the bases loaded and with 
one out in the ninth Pacer short- 
stop Bowman attempted to steal 
home on a stray bunt by Bill 
Thomas, but was put out by the 
Titan catcher. 

When the extra inning came the 
Titan hitting ability was again 
shown as lcftfielded Holland 
pulled his second homerun of the 
day to give Brevard the winning 
run. 

PBJC tried hard to score in the 
tenth, but they were retired quick- 
ly to their seventeenth loss of the 
season. 

r h e ab so 
PBJC . 002 100 000 0—3 10 4 43 6 
Brev'd 000 100 110 1—4 11 2 42 4 

Aho, MacCaffrey (8) and Wise; 
Shotwoll and Dunn. 



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m 



Page 4 April 13, 1967 



PBJC Registrar Feted 
By State Association 



An honor never before bestowed 
on a Florida educator has been 
awarded to PBJCs registrar, El- 
bert E. Bishop 

Resignation . . . 

Continued from Page 1 

and I hope his resignation as 
President Pro Tem may help quiet 
down the matter. 

SGA President Chuck Massey 
also commented on Wilkins' resig- 
nation: "I feel reassured in the 
stability and integrity of the Sen- 
ate in the wake of the recent res- 
ignation of Senator Wilkins as 
President Pro Tem. Frankly, I 
don't know how the Senator could 
have done anything less in view 
of the recent allegations, charges, 
and reprimands brought against 
him by fellow Senators." 

Massey added: "I am elated to 
see that he recognizes, as he 
stated in his letter of resignation, 
that a divided house cannot stand 
and I am hopeful that his future 
actions and the actions of every 
Senator will be that of individual 
integrity, responsibility, and ma- 
turity that was voted to them as 
elected representatives." 

The Senate will select a new 
President Pro Tern at tomorrow's 
■neeting 



Bishop was awarded the first 
plaque ever given to a member 
in the history of the Florida Asso- 
ciation of Colleges and Universi- 
ties at a meeting of the associa- 
tion in Tallahassee recently. 

The award was in recognition 
of Bishop's 20 consecutive years 
as an officer and executive com- 
mittee member of the association, 
longer service than that given by 
any other member. 

The registrar, a pioneer in pub- 
lic junior college education in the 
state, was a member of the asso- 
ciation for "seven or eight years" 
before being elected secretary in 
1947, moving to vice president in 
1952 and president in 1953, 

Bishop, who is completing his 
30th year at PBJC, has the longest 
continuous full-time employment 
record of any public junior college 
employee in the state of Florida 
with one exception: His own ad- 
ministrative assistant, Miss Edna 
D. Wilson was employed at PBJC 
a few months before Bishop 
arrived. 

The registrar has also been hon- 
ored with a formal resolution by 
the Florida Association of College 
Registrars and Admissions Offi- 
cers of which he is a charter 
member. He was made a life 
member of the association. 



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IN COOPERATION with PBJCs law enforcement division, 
the West Palm Beach Police Department and County Sheriffs 
displayed modern fingerprinting equipment, weapons, traffic 
signs and a narcotics exhibition at the annual OPEN HOUSE. 



(Comber staff photo by Jobn Crystm 



I 




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free Sheraton ID card today! It entitles you 
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VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Vol. XXLX - No. 27 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Thursday, April 18, 1967 



Log In Communication Causes Athletic Ills 



by Sam Pepper 

'Comber Associate Editor 

The PBJC Athletic Program, 
still ■trying to emerge from the 
dark ages, is now undergoing a 
test, a test that could well prove 
whether or not intercollegiate 
athletics are to be a permanent 
part of this institution. 

On the morning of April 10, base- 
ball coach Jack Stockton was 
handed the following memo by 
Athletic Director Mrs. Elisabeth 
Erling: 

"The Athletic Committee upon 
review of circumstances surround- 
ing baseball, your illness and lack 
of practice, that the remainder of 
the baseball schedule for this sea- 
son be forfeited as ei 11:30 a.m., 



April 9, 1968. Please notify all 
team members of the same and 
ask that they check in their gear." 

The notice came within only a 
few weeks after Coach Stockton 
had made recommendations to the 
Athletic Committee as to the need 
of a full-time athletic director. 

After receiving the decision, 
Stockton asked Mrs. Erling if she 
realized the implication of such an 
action. Mrs. Erling replied, "I did 
and would have voted the same 
way had I been there to do so." 

Mrs. Erling is an ex officio 
member of the committee and 
was not present at the time of the 
meeting. She also does not have 
a vote in committee business. 

Coach Stockton then went to 



Mr. Charles Connell, Chairman of 
the Faculty Athletic Committee 
for an explanation as to why Che 
season had been terminated, Con- 
nell listed the reasons as: 
1. Losing season — would be 
advantageous for the boys 
to be tn class rather than 
lose the remaining ball 
games. 
2. The number of 'team mem- 
bers has decreased since 
the beginning of the sea- 
son. 
3. His (Stockton's) attendance 
and the fact that the team 
bad. not practiced for three 
weeks. 

On the above reasons Stockton 
had these comments: (1) "Al- 



though a team may have a poor 
season, individuals still excel. 
Thus far three players are being 
considered for scholarships to 
four-year institutions, one of them 
being the nation, 1 !! leader in small 
college baseball." Ho then added 
that Council stated there wf re sev- 
en games i draining when there 
were in reality only three. 

(2) "Any athletic team at PBJC 
takes its toll fr«m academic re- 
quirements. We started with 24 
boys at the- fccginnlng of the sea- 
son. These were the ones that 
made on attempt at fall practice 



and had stuck it out and deserved 
a chance during the regular sea- 
son. 

"After six weeks' grades were 
out, I recommended that two of 
these boys giv their studies more 
attention and they couldn't do this 
by being out for baseball. Two 
others came to me during the 
season with similar problems and 
wc have agreed that grades come 
before baseball. 

"Three boys were diopped be- 
cause of lack of needed skills. Be- 

(ctmtinuvil on page k) 



(/ Of M President Guest Speaker 
M Graduation Exercises Thursday 



by Don Yokel 

'Comber News Editor 

Commencement exercises for 
graduating sophomores on Thurs- 
day, May 2, features an address 
by Dr. Henry King Stanford, presi- 
dent of the University of Miami, 
a musical program by the Concert 
Band and College Singers in the 

expansiveness of the West Palm 
Beach Auditorium. 

Approximately 400 students ten- 
tatively plan to receive their Asso- 
ciate of Arts and science degrees 
at the 8 p.m. ceremony. 

The West Palm Beach Audito- 
rium is located on Palm Beach 
Lakes Boulevard across from the 
Palm Beach Mall in West Palm 
Beach. 

Dr. Stanford, guest speaker at 
the commencement ceremonies, 
has an A.B. and M.A. from Emory 
University, an M.S. from the Uni- 
versity of Denver, a Ph.D. from 
New York University and is a 
native of Atlanta, Georgia. 

A former member of the facul- 
ties at Emory University, New 
York University and the Universi- 
ty of Denver, plus President of 
Georgia Southwestern College, 
President of The Women's College 
of Georgia and the Assistant Chan- 
cellor of the University System of 
Georgia, completes a list of past 
positions in the field of education 
which qualifies Dr. Stanford as 
a speaker at the commencement 
exercises. 

The recognized educator and 
administrator has served as the 
director of a technical assistance 
program to the University of 
Ankara, Turkey (1956-57), and to 
the Turkish Ministry of Education, 
sponsored by New York Univer- 
sity and the Agency for Interna- 
tional Development. 

He has visited schools and uni- 
versities in Leningrad, Moscow, 



and Kiev and has traveled ex- 
tensively in the Arab countries 
and Latin America (visited the 
preceding in 1959). 

Dr. Stanford has been Presi- 
dent at the University of Miami 
since July 1, 1962. 

Laurence H. Mayfieid, PBJC 
registrar, offers 'the following in- 
formation to students concerning, 
"Dates, times, places and dress 



ten friends whom they wish to 
invite, says Mayfieid. 

Mayfieid claims that graduation 
exercises perform an important 
service to the student in that to 
many students, the event is the 
most important one of their edu- 
cation. 

"The commencement exercise 
plays a traditional role in the 
heritage of colleges and universi- 
ties across the nation. At PBJC, 
the exercise is a half-way point 
for some students and for others 
it marks the last of their formal 

(continued on page 2) 



Athletic Committee member, Jack Fayssoux ex- 
piessed his dec]) regret lor the prom, dure tietion taken 
by the eoininillee in the lollowing open letter submitted 
to Cone!) [,j.ek F,. Stockton on April li. 
Dear Mr. Stockton unci Baseball Team Members: 

A.s a member of the Athletic Committee, I would 
like to apologize for any hardship or embarrassment 
caused by the recent decision of the Athletic Commit- 
tee. I still do not feel thai I know all the details that 
might have prompted our committee's action. This is 
my perianal apology and viewpoint. 

I voted not to forfeit any of the games. One mem- 
ber oi the Athletic Committee tells me that he informed 
the Committee Chairman that this matter was not 
within the realm of committee business. 

I feel that there has been a lack of communica- 
tion among all involved in this matter, not just the 
Athletic Committee members. I wish all of you the 
best of luck in your remaining games, and in your 
future endeavors. 

Sincerely, 
Jaclc FnysMHix 



Golden Arch Ball Hosts 
'The Cousins' This Saturday 






DR. SANFORD 



for pre-commencement practice 
and commencement exercises to 
be mailed to graduating sopho- 
mores pending their meeting grad- 
uation requirements at itfhe end of 
the winter term." 

"Caps and gowns will be here 
during the week of finals and an- 
nouncements are being distributed 
from the administrative offices 
at this time." 

Mayfieid claims that the West 
Palm Beach Auditorium can ac- 
commodate all the friends that 
graduates desire to invite. 

"The size of this year's gradu- 
ating class is comparative to last 
year's," the registrar points out. 

There is a good possibility that 
at the end of this week there will 
be extra announcements available 
for students who have more than 



by Ron Bates 

•Comber Staff Writer 

Philo social club presents their 
28th Annual Golden Arch Ball this 
Saturday, Apnl 20, at the Captain 
Alex's Colonial Room in Riviera 
Beach. 

"The Cousins," a seven, member 
dance band of state-wide renown 
are to furnish their talents for the 
9 to 1:00 a.m. formal/semi-formal 
ball at which Philo pledges are 
formally introduced as sisters un- 
der the traditional arch. 

Later in the program, the selec- 
tion of the Beau and Beau Beau 
is to be announced by past presi- 
dent, Shelia Wiley. The Beau is 
to be presented with a sterling 
mug. Last year's reigning Beau 
was Joey Hagin and Paul Gold- 
stein was the Beau Beau. 

The sisters and pledges have 
combined talents to make the 
Golden Arch and many other dec- 
orations (or the Colonial Room. 
The ballroom has been described 
as "not too bindingly formal, but 
formal enough." 

Although tuxedos and formal 
dresses are worn, suits and cock- 



tail dresses are completely ac- 
ceptable and recommended. 

The main attraction of the ball 
remains with "The Cousins," 
"They pint on a show besides a 
dance." explains Philo president, 
Penny Salts. "They bring the 
audience into the music. At the 
Sweetheart Ball, for example, the 
lead singer led couples dancing 
around the dance floor during one 
song." 

A photographer from Holley Stu- 
dios is to be available to take 
photographs of couples under the 
Golden Arch. The cost will be 
approximately $3.50 per picture. 

At last Thursday's Senate meet- 
ing, Philo was awarded an addi- 
tional $159.17 to defray the rising 
costs of the ball. The bill was in- 
troduced by Senator Eileen Allen 
and was signed 'into law immedi- 
ately following the meeting by 
President Parker. 

"We hope the ball will be as 
big a success as Phi Da Di's 
Sweetheart Ball, if not bigger," 
concluded Penny Salts. 




Pi 




RALLY ROUND THE 

POLE-Philo members (1. to 
r., foreground) Barbara Bos- 
ley, Tatiana Tonarely and 
Leslie Goin string posters on 
poles to advertise their up- 
coming Golden Arch Ikll, 
free to PBJC students, April 
20 at Capt. Alex Restaurant. 



i 



Page 2 April 18, 1968 



'Comber Concepts 



One Step From Excellence 

PBJC in the past has achieved an enviable national repu- 
tation for excellence and has long been known foi its academic 
contributions and accomplishments. 

At present this reputation stands to receive a black eye 
as one facet is beginning to blotch this record and in some 
areas reducing it to a laughing stock. 

PBJC should endeavor to achieve the highest possible 
goal in any program offered. 

However, the present athletic program because of poor 
management does not adhere to the general image that has 
been associated with this institution. 

We do not feel that this program should be over empha- 
sized (and certainly that does not "apply to PBJC at the pres- 
ent), but we do feel this piogram should be administeied to 
achieve the same standard of excellence as any of our other 
offerings. 

A few years ago when the students voted to accept the 
additional costs in the activity fee, it was reasonable to assume 
that the\ had even reason to believe that athletics would be 
administered as carefully as any other PBJC program. 

There are too many personal hopes, plans and hours of 
those involved in the program to allow it to be poorlv and 
casually administered, not to mention the thousands of dollars 
assessed from student activitv fees. 

The program perhaps was doomed from the beginning 
aen the present athletic director, Mrs. Elisabeth Erring, 
snt on record during a faculty meeting as saying she was 
iposed to athletics at this junior college. 

It is a simple matter to determine where some of the 
rroneous information used by the Athletic Committee in their 
jltimaturn came from concerning our baseball program. The 
difficulty comes in trying to determine the whys. 

Some basic suggestions for emergency implementation to 
save the program might be: 

1. Face-to-face meetings and discussion of those directly 
involved in policj making. 

2. Immediate secession of written ultimatums without 
prior discussion. 

3. Committee meetings enmasse, rather than individual 
contact by telephone. 

A successful program should be administered on a give- 
and-take basis. College coaches should be given credit for 
knowing something about their work and also of the courtesv 
of being consulted before they are handed an ultimatum. 

A program of this scope which affects the very repu- 
tation of its coaches, the future of its participants and the 
personal pride of the students and staff involved, deserves a 
full-time athletic director who will take the time to discuss 
policies, procedures and develop a program commemorate of a 
junior college that has established a reputation for excellence. 



The BtMtlu-oiiiljei- i- iiulilisheu 
neekl> frwu (,ur editorial offiies in 
rlj<- «tud«.iit Artimi CVntt-r at Palm 
Mt-ach Junior CdlHse. 4^, Cm-res* 
.ileum- l.ak t Worth Florida 334«i 
Pit one <MJ-sr/JO Kit r> 

The B(-atli(,jiiil,er is j iii ( -i,il„- r „f 
the AivKiatwl Collegiate Pro,., and 
tbv Florida Junior Coll<- K( - i> T ^ h 

A»»0<-U)lluu 

Hmj'lent 'if the Ahhoculi-d foi 
l<-wiat* Pre.., All Atu..ri<jn Honor 
Kdtini mono ~i-un ht<-r ]!#)- 



6rid§§ff@tt 



Edltor-In-ChUr 
\KMHlatr Kdltur 

Xf»k Editor 
Featur* Kditor 
tqpj Editor 



Oa> It? Ml Klrus 

Kam IV|ii»«t 

Hon loki-l 

Carol j n Fo[m- 

Jon Miller 

■I os re II ebi-r 



*tU.-rti,,inir Maaatrn- -Ja<< 1 ui,.u u |i|n K 
Circulation Hanan-r huzanno I^h 
htalt— lion lUtn,, ken Hethra, M,k 
BouglK, (».„„„ ( Urran J(|h|| 
Kljnn, Itoli Otwjf, C rant H P> | 
Fran.ene Kinmade, <,a, |t- Mur- 
ray J.lnda i t „, di AnuHt.- \ an 
Ilsun. 



f continued from page 1) 

schooling," emphasizes the regis- 
trar. 

Because students have jobs and 
olbar requirements of their time, 
the registrar recommends that 
students who are unable to attend 
the ceremonies or practice should 
first check with Dr. HaroW C. 
Manor, PBJC president, to verify 
the fact that they have an excused 
absence. 

Letha Madge Royce, music de- 
partment chairman, has made ar- 
rangements to have the Concert 
Band and College Singers perform 
at the commencement 

The band and choir will com- 
bine for a presentation of the 
"Choric Song" by Alfred Reed and 
"Gaudeamus Igitur" by Julian 
Work, according to Seymour Pry- 
weller, an instructor of music and 
the director of Concert Band. 




Pacer's 
Pride 



l l *§ Tw- 
in. «•■•*' J v : 



-.#>.. 



■:j 



•"***v 



' A. 



Brenda Rollison is tru- 
ly one girl editor that 
isn't "frowned upon". 

It's been said that 
brains and beauty rarely 
mix, however, this week's 
Pacer's Pride fills both 
bills. 

She is co-editor of 
PBJC's yearbook, the Gal- 
leon, treasurer of Phi 
Theta Kappa and a mem- 
ber of K-ettes. 

Bienda graduates in 
May— strike up one more 
loss for the campus! 

('Comber staff photo by John CrjiMl 



The Voice Of The Students 



Gabdge: Garbage Or Insight? 



Dear Editor, 

It is my opinion that the article 
in reference to Jesus Christ in the 
GABA*GE column in the April 10 
edition was exceedingly unneces- 
sary and written (or copied) in 
very poor taste. Even though the 
writer of this article only used 
this so-called information he did 
so as a matter of humor, and I 
fail to see the humcr. 

Our campus newspaper is sup- 
posed to contribute campus news 
to its students and 'to the many 
readers who are not connected 
with our campus. The GABXGE 
column would be a very worth- 
while and interesting article only 
if it would not use garbage for its 
contents. 

The article to which I refer is 
not in the best interest of our cam- 
pus; are you as students and fac- 
ulty members proud of your news- 
paper when it contains such ques- 
tionable material? 

I have noticed that in many of 
the GABA'GE columns recently, 
there have been items lifted from 
other sources which reflect an 
adverse opinion of God, or Jesus 
Christ, and other references to 
religion. I feel this is not proper 
material for a campus newspaper. 
Bruce Harter 
Freshman 



Dear Editor; 

Congratulations on last issue's 
GABA'GE. 

During a time when the church 
is struggling to communicate with 
youth, it is a welcome sight to see 
a description of Christ that youth 
can identify with. 

The poster mentioned in the col- 
umn is a modem day parable, and 

Nationally Honored] 

Raul Ramirez, staff writer for 
the University of Florida's student 
newspaper the Alligator, and for- 
mer editor-in-chief, associate edi- 
tor, feature editor and staff wri- 
ter for the Beachcomber, has re- 
ceived fourth place nationally in 
the William Randolf Hearst Con- 
test. Ramirez won a $300 schol- 
arship for his efforts. 

The award is presented in mem- 
ory of William Randolf Hearst 
(1863-1951) who in 1900 controlled 
13 6"' of all daily circulation in the 
US With this control he advocated 
a graduated income tax, election 
of US senators by popular vote 
and extensive financial support 
of public schools 



it is ironic that it was met with 
such a negative response. Then 
again, His life was ironic, too. His 
life on earth was one of peace and 
love . . . and ended in cruelty and 
hate. It was His own people who 
turned against Him. 

Jon Miller has done more in one 
paragraph to get this campus talk- 
ing about Jesus Christ than what 
I've seen of all the campus reli- 
gious organizations in the past two 
years. Jesus was poorly dressed; 
He did have visionary ideas; He 
did associate with the unemployed 
and the bums. Jesus was cool and 
this is the first time I've seen it 
written in modern language. 

If those who think the column 
was done in poor taste could only 
realize the irony m it. Perhaps we 
should re-examine ourselves and 
make sure that before we judge 
Mr. Miller, we make sure that we, 
being His (Jesus') people, are not 
turning against Him, the "respect- 
able people" that we are. 

Ray Eberling 
Sophomore 
* * * 

Dear Editor: 

To begin, Larry Krasulak and 
Gayle McElroy did an outstanding 
job in investigating and bringing 



in new information on the Phi Ik 
Di Bill. They should be commerc- 
ed for this. BUT—should they b: 
commended, or was it their deft 
as members in S.G.A. to bring lb 
information out? This I feel is the 
question at hand. 

I as a member of the Finals 
Committee as well as a senaa 
was against the Phi Da Di B 
No. 10. Because I was against ;: 
I wanted to investigate it beta 
it's passage or defeat. But becais! 
of many other things I failed u 
investigate the bill. I must apov 
gize to the students of this schw 
—for my negligence on this ma 
ter, because in the past it iiii 
been checked. Many things ha,! 
come from this investigation whitf 
took place after the passage of (h 
bill instead of before. 

in conclusion I don't know «1. 
the other senators didn't inves'r 
gate the bill. But it was their ft 
sponsibility as much as mi 
And I hope they will persona", 
investigate every other such mi' 
ter, as well as myself, so &; 
everyone is aware of the circir- 
stances involved. 

Greg Mausz 
Freshman Senator 
President District iV 



>, 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 








WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENT-Martin Agronsky, 
moderator of the award-winning show "Face The Nation", 
confers with students at a reception held in his honor follow- 
ing his one hour address in -the auditorium Monday. Agronsky 
spoke on the United States in a changing world. 



liMWSffi'llli 




The herald angels are singing to you out there! Now you 
can become a member of the Nostalgia Book Chib. You know, 
it's about things like "Mae West murmuring, 'When I'm good, 
I'm very good; but when I'm bad, I'm better'. Dizzy Dean and 
bother Daffy. Knickers. Tea in tin boxes. Dance marathons. 
Betty Furness on early TV struggling with the vacuum cleaner. 
Hollywood stars under the lids o£ Dixie cups". 

Remember? Well, all of this can be yours if you join. But 
"if you are under 35— and the kind of kid who likes to sneak 
under circus tents", they'll accept you as a charter member 
on probation! 



DRAFT 

COPS, 

THEY'RE 

ALREADY 

VIOLENT , 



WHAT AT 

THEY GAVE 

A ^AR 

V AND NOBODYy 

CAME? 




To all would-be hippies: N. R. Pitt, M.D., has written an 
article in the May Esquire detailing the consequences of 
"Thirty Days Without a Bath". 

Let me merely project to you the twenty-eighth day. "By 
now you've got the picture. M'atted, rancid hair, scary finger- 
nails, pimples ini all stages of growth, athlete's foot, yeast 
infection on the thighs, an overpowering stench and, if you 
haven't brushed your teeth, an advanced case of halitosis." 

Glory be! Just to be a hippie? 



April 18, 1968 Page 3 



Presented Yasferlof 



Sophomores Earn Scholarships 



Robert Whitaker has been 
awarded the Calvin W. Campbell 
Memorial Scholarship for $1000 
presented by First Federal Sav- 
ings and Loan Association of West 
Palm Beach. 

'The Junior Woman's Club of 
North Palm Beach has granted 
Kevin Hussey with a $500 renew- 
able scholarship to the college or 
university of Ms choice. 



$500, granted by the American 
Legion of Lake Worth Post 47, 
gees to Susan Marcum. This re- 
newable scholarship is limited to 
a Lake Worth resident. 

George Pyke and Jerry Hermen- 
son have each received S80G 
awards for pre-medical students- 
from the Palm Beach County 
Medical Society. 

The Halsey & Griffith Scholar- 



lOverride Fails On Bill: 



Following last week's expose in 
the Beachcomber concerning the 
Phi Da Di Reimbursement Bill, 
SGA President Dave Parker has 
vetoed the bill. 

The Phi Da Di bill, which origi- 
nally passed the student Senate 
by a vote 15-11, would allot the 
club an additional $63.93 "above 
and beyond" the original amount 
of $675 allocated by SGA for their 
30th Annual Sweetheart Ball. 

After much heated debate the 
senators voted in the following 
ways: Aye— Senators Allen, Bates, 
Bennett, Durako, Ferguson, Ham- 
lin, Lash, Massey, McLaughlin, 
Nunn, Onstott, Rowan, Smith, 
Weber, and Lewis; Nay— Senators 
Adams, Beneson, Boiling, Boston, 
Davis, James, Mausz, McElroy, 
McKee, Oberlin, and VanDam. 
Senator Alexander did not vote 
since he was presiding over the 
Senate in President Rappoport's 
absence. 



Results Of Poll Show 
Military Increase Anil 
Caramon? Slump 

A full and immediate military 
increase until a victory is se- 
cured and then a withdrawal was 
the majority choice of the student 
poll last Wednesday by the Com- 
munications Board of the S.G.A. 

One hundred and twenty-two 
students voted for the immediate 
increase while thirty-nine voted for 
immediate withdrawal. Twenty- 
eight voted for no change in the 
current policy. 

The Communications Board 
with the aid of Circle K, K-ettes, 
several Senators, and Civitan 
members, conducted the poll from 
8:40 through 9:40. 

Communications Board Chair- 
man Ruth Obenlin, stated that the 
reason for exercising the poll for 
only one hour was to eliminate 
any duplicate voting. 

The second part of the poll was 
concerned with the mandatory at- 
tendance at graduation ceremo- 
nies for sophomores continuing 
their education. 

Eighty^three students felt that 
attendance at graduation cere- 
monies should not be mandatory, 
while twenty-five students felt 
that 'students should be required 
to attend. 



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in 



This vote was taken betore con- 
tradictory statements for the 
funds by Don Rowan appeared in 
the 'Comber. As of press time, 
Rowan, Phi Da Di Grand Master 
and Senator, had no comment for 
this week's issue. 

Senator Rowan did, however, 
present letters written by the 
various businesses involved" in a 
specially called meeting of the 
student Senate, Tuesday. 

The letters were from Ray Trin- 
dade, owner of Junur's Restau- 
rant; Belen's Florist and Halsey 
& Griffith. Trindade stated that 
Rowan had contacted an employee 
of his, rather than himself (the 
so'e handler of catering at his 
restaurant). 

Rowan reported that he had 
tried, but had been unable to con- 
tact Mrs. Louise Kimmist, owner 
of Capt. Alex Restaurant. The Phi 
Da Di Grand Master added that 
the help Mrs. Kimmist had given 
his dub during the Sweetheart 
Ball (in contradiction to the por- 
tion of her letter printed in last 
week's paper) was a "joke". 

Freshman Senator Jack Mc- 
Laughlin moved to override the 
veto, which takes a two-thirds 
vote. The motion was defeated by 
one vote and President Parker's 
veto on Senate Bill No. 10 was 
upheld. 



ship for $800 has been awarded 
to Karen Tenney. 

Four $50 scholarships based on 
academic promise and need have 
been donated by the Palm Beach 
County Foundation. Recipients at 
yesterday's program were: Rich- 
ard King, Kay Lynn, Sandra Kah- 
Ier and Joel Rappoport 

Hugh Griffin received a $200 
award from the Florida Engineer- 
ing Society and Ladies Auxiliary. 
This will be used in a Florida 
engineering school. 

Gee and Jenson Consulting En- 
gineers, Inc. also donated a $200 
engineering scholarship. Recipi- 
ent was Anthony Yezzi. 

Two $200 scholarships based on 
academic achievement, donated by 
the Student Government Associa- 
tion, went to Gayle McElroy and 
Susan Povenelli. Bruce Adams 
and Dave Parker received SGA 
awards for $200 based on service 
to the school. 

Eillen Allen was honored with 
$100 from the Lake Worth Art 
League, while Sandra Reid. re- 
ceived the same amount from the 
American Association of Universi- 
ty Women. 



Two Retailing Students 
Receive State Honors 

Miss Robin Barnes and_ Mrs. 
June Logsdon, students of the Re- 
tailing Program recently brought 
top honors -to PBJC. 

Miss Barnes and Mrs Logsdon 
entered the Fame Chapter Contest 
at the March 21, 1968 Convention 
held at Orlando. The Fame Chap- 
ter is a club interested in Retail- 
ing and Merchandising. 

Robin Barnes entered Merchan- 
dising Decision Making and June 
Logsdon entered Human Relations 
Decision Making and both won 
in their respective contests. 



No Bull 

Join ihe Beachcomber 
And he UDDERly contented 




Ntws « Features 
Cartoonists - Tfpisfs 

Offices in the north SAC Lounge 



Page 4 April 18, 1968 



Athletic Program Ills . . 



(continued from page 1) 

cause of this they would not get 
to play much ball. Two others had 
to quit because of financial rea- 
sons in which their own self sup- 
port was involved. 

"We ended up with 15 boys who 
were intent on playing the game 
to the best of their ability and 
they have done so." 

Despite a poor won-loss record, 
this year's team was the best on 
record at PBJC, including the 
year when Chairman Connell 
served as coach. 

(3) "The dates in question," 
Stockton continued, "on my at- 
tendance were April 4 and 8. I 
have provided a doctor's con- 
firmation for these dates to clear 
ihe record. We had missed two 
days because of rain back in Feb- 
ruary and two days because of a 
death in my family during the 
middle of March. 

"Someone had taken it upon 
themselves to draw the conclusion 
that my absence on April 4 and 8 
for an infected throat condition 
was missing school unnecessarily 
and detrimental to the outcome of 
the season." 

In an attempt to find the source 
and verification of the number of 
absences mentioned by the Ath- 
letic Committee, this writer was 
told by Mr. Connell that such de- 
tails were not for publication. 
Mrs. Erling also declined to com- 
ment, but sugggested that Dr. 
Manor be contacted. 

The Faculty Handbook, which 
is the written policy of PBJC 
states, "Responsibility for obtain- 
ing such information which may 
be requested by the committee 
shall be assumed by the Chair- 
man of the Department of Health 
and Physical Education (Mrs. Er- 
ling)." 

According to Chairman Connell, 
the Committee researches all of 
its information. 

However, one member of the 
committee refuted this by stating 
that if he had to research any 
problems of the program he would 
resign from the committee. Other 
members have expressed the same 
sentiments. 

Shortly after Coach Stockton had 
informed the team of the commit- 
tee's decision, he was called out 
of class by Mr. Connell and Mrs. 
Erling and was asked if the team 
would care to vote on whether «r 
not to continue the season, and If 
they voted affirmatively would he 
(Stockton) continue to serve as 
coach. 

Stockton replied that he didn't 
think there was a boy on the team 
who would not vote to continue 
the season. 

Connell also added that this vot- 
ing stipulation was an original 
part of the vote (taken by phone) 
of the Athletic Committee. 

It also should be noted that 
members of the committee did 
not meet in session but were con- 
tacted individually by Chairman 
Connell. The future of an entire 



program hinged on the decision of 
this informal meeting. 

The stipulation, according to 
Connell, read "That should the 
committee vote to discontinue the 
season, then the team would have 
the opportunity to vote on the 
same." 

The information was not pre- 
sented to Coach Stockton as being 
part of the ultimatum prior to his 
first meeting with the team on 
April 10. 

After checking with members of 
the Athletic Committee, it was 
found that they had no knowledge 
of this stipulation either. 

Stockton then went to PBJC's 
President, Dr. Harold C. Manor, 
to discuss the situation. 

Dr. Manor said that the idea of 
a team vote probably came from 
his office between the time Coach 
Stockton met with the team at 
10:00 am. and his being called 
out of class at 11 00 when the idea 
was first presented to him (Stock- 
ton). 

This information coming from 
the president's office is in con- 
flict with Council's statement that 
the voting stipulation was an orig- 
inal part of the decision. 

Dr. Manor commented that he 
"would look into the situation and 
it would be taken care of." 

It appears that the major issue 
at hand is whether or not the Ath- 
letic Committee was justified in 
taking such an action. 

According to the Faculty Hand- 
book, the purpose of the Commit- 
tee is: 

1. To serve as a liason between 
the Athletic Program and the 
faculty. 

2. To recommend the general 
procedures within which the Ath- 
letic Program will function. 

3. It is not the purpose of the 
Committee to administer any as- 
pect of the Athletic Program. 

According to Chairman Connell, 
the function of the Committee is 
to "write policy, administer and 
control all aspects of the Athletic 
Program." 

Mrs. Erling offered still another 
interpretation: "It is the duty of 
the Committee to write and set 
policy and prpcedures, and it is 
ray duty to administer their de- 
cisions." 

It is the concensus of the coaches 
m the athletic department that the 
only thing gained by the entire 
incident was that it damaged the 
reputation of the coach involved. 
It distorted the image of athletics' 
at PBJC in that this image was 
conveyed through various local 
news media. It destroyed the per- 
sonal pride of the baseball team 
members 

Perhaps the team in a written 
statement summed up the chain of 
events best when they said, "We 
have been playing to the best of 
oar ability until the last out of 
each ball game, and would like 
to do so until the end of the 
scheduled season. Let's play ball 
and let those who have instigated 
this misdemeanor suffer from 
their action." 



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—After 30 Years Service' 



Elhert Bishop, Registrar, Retires 






Vv 



, 7 »M 

- .. . > 

■*»'.' ft 

— < . ■re-'s* 
1 Jr~^ig 



by Gayle McElroy 

'Comber Feature Editor 

"I'm sort of like the man who 
watched his mother-in-law drive 
his new Cadillac over a cliff." 

With mixed emotions, Dr. El- 
bert E. Bishop, PBJC registrar 
for the past 30 years, was refer- 
ring to his retirement, effective 
June 30. 



Bishop has recently been award- 
ed the first plaque ever given to 
a member of the Florida Associa- 
tion of Colleges and Universities. 

The award was in recognition of 
Bishop's 20 consecutive years as 
an executive committee member 
and officer of the association, 
compiling longer service than any 
ether member. His first office in 






GAME WINNING HIT-Paceis Richard 
Easton who has led Palm Beach this year in 
hitting smashes a long home run into center- 
field during last Thursday's game with In- 



( 'Comber staff photo by Tom KUi 

dian River. The Pacers downed the Fa* 
Pierce team, 4-1, with Eastern's hit setting ir 
the winning margin. 



Pacers Upset Indian River, 4-1 
Eastern's Home Run Paces Win 



by John Flynn 

'Comber Staff Writer 

A week ago Tuesday, members 
of the PBJC baseball team were 
excused from classes to travel 
south for an FJCC baseball con- 
test against Miami Dade South. 

It was only after the entire base- 
ball squad had assembled in front 
of baseball coach Jack Stockton's 
office on Tuesday, that it was an- 
nounced by Stockton himself, that 
the Dade South game had been 
cancelled along with the two other 
games remaining on the Pacers' 
schedule. 

With the announcement made, 
the Pacers baseball season came 
unofficially to a close, And for 
most teams who carried as poor 
a record as did the Pacers (4 
wins against 19 defeats), they'd 
be glad the nightmare was over. 
But, our Pacers are a strange 
bunch, and following a team con- 
ference it was announced that the 
players themselves, wished to 
play out the season. 

Why the PBJC baseball team 
decided to continue playing re- 



mains a mystery. There is a fine 
possibility though, that one reason 
why the Pacers wanted to con- 
tinue play is that they had one 
remaining game against arch-ri- 
val Indian River. 

Prior to the two teams meeting 
at John Prince Park last Thurs- 
day, the Pioneers had defeated the 
Pacers on three separate occa- 
sions this year. 

But on Thursday, the tide was 
about to change. PBJC behind the 
superb pitching of Reiho Aho, and 
the timely hitting of Richard 
Easton, defeated Indian River, 4-1. 
It was the first time in PBJC's 
four year history that they had de- 
feated the Pioneers, and it marked 
the Pacers' finest hour of the en- 
tire season. 

Palm Beach jumped out to an 
early lead in the first inning, when 
after two out, Bill Rhoden, Danny 
Bigbie, and Ivan Walker slammed 
out consecutive singles. 

PBJC closed out their scoring 
with three more runs in the eighth 
inning. With one out, Jim Cariseo 
tripled and Easton followed with 



1967 Galleon Available For 
Distribution Next Week 



('Comber file photo) 

Elbert Bishop . . . retiring registrar 



The 1966 edition of "The Gal- 
leon," PBJC's student yearbook, 
will be available to students and 
faculty Monday through Friday of 
next week, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
in the SAC Lounge. 

"The Galleon" contains 216 
pages of stories and photographs 
of the academic and social life at 
PBJC. 

Students who did not pay their 
student fee during the 1966 fall 



teim will be required to pay $2.50 
to receive the yearbook. 

Following next week, extra cop- 
ies of "The Galleon" will be sold 
to the public at $6 ; 00 each. 

The yearbook is free to all full- 
time students who have paid their 
student activity fee for the fall 
and winter terms, and to all mem- 
bers of the faculty and adminis- 
tration. 



a long home-run to deep cetf* 
field. Pitcher Aho then aided it 
own cause with a single to te* 
and scored moments later vfe 
Mike Bowman doubled. 

Aho, in picking up his fouril 
victory of the season, turned is 
his finest pitching performance i 
the year. 

After the game, Coach Stocks 
made the following statement, 1 
would not have traded at any aa 
this season the team that I fe 
the pnviledge of working with h 
any team in the state" 

"In spite of the season teccri 
and emotional anxiety that tber 
were subjected to by the mst 
and gross lack of consideration^ 
the Faculty Athletic Commits 
this group of young men voted S 
continue their season", 

"It looks very doubtful that *t 
to finals, the two previously «* 
celed games will be re-schedW 
My hat is off to the team vmst 
bers for their continued effort iff 
fortitude. You would have * 
admit they are 15 exception 
athletes" 




VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 




vol. xxvin - 



NO, 28 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, April 19, 1967 



FSU President Guest Speaker 



Commencement Exercises Set May 5 



A speech by Dr. John Champion, 
president of Florida State Univer- 
sity, will highlight winter term 



graduation ceremonies, scheduled 
for 8: 00 p m. on May 5 in the 
gymnasium. 



*-f* 




Final Round Drops Golfers 
To Fifth In MDN Tourney 



PBJC Pacer golf team after an 
erratic final round placed fifth in 
a field of eight junior colleges at 
the Miami Dade North Invitational 
Golf Tournament held at the Mi- 
ami Lakes Country Club last 
week. 

Dade North won the event by 



posting a team score of 921, 
compared to the Pacer's 977. 

Kevin Butler took the medalist 
honors for PBJC by firing a three 
round total of 221 Butler who was 
tied with Lake City's Sonny Phillip 
going into the final round soared 
to an 86 to drop out of contention. 




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('Comber file photo) 

FORMER SGA PRESIDENT Ken Jenne, left, receives his 
diploma from PBJC President Harold C. Manor at last year's 
graduation ceremonies. This year's ceremonies are scheduled 
for May 5 in the gymnasium. 



Approximately 400 graduating 
sophomores are to receive di- 
plomas at the once-a-year event, 
according to Mr. Elbert E. Bishop, 
registrar. In addition to the pres- 
ent graduating class, students who 
graduated in the classes of August 
and December 1966 were invited 
to participate. 

Dr. Sidney Davies, social sci- 
ence instructor, will present the 
invocation and benediction. Bishop 
is to present the graduates to Dr. 
Harold C. Manor, PBJC president, 
who will distribute the diplomas. 
The roll of graduates will be 
called by Mr. Lawrence Mayfield, 
assistant registrar. 



Dance Friday 
To Feature 
Tasmanians 

Go-go girls, waitresses in mini- 
skirts serving refreshments, and 
psychedelic lights at PBJC? It 
sounds strange; but this Friday 
night at the K-ette - Circle K 
dance, students will be treated to 
an evening of simulated nightclub 
entertainment from 8: 00 until mid- 
night in the SAC Lounge. 

The Tasmanians, a band from 
central Florida, will play at the 
dance. 

Dress for the dance is semi- 
formal — cocktail dresses for girls 
and suits or coats and ties for 
boys. Admission is free to PBJC 
students and dates. 



The academic procession in- 
cludes Miss Jane Leaf, Mr. 
Meachem Tomasello, Mr. Donald 
Cook, Faculty Marshals, and Dave 
Parker and Joel Rappoport, Stu- 
dent Marshals. 

Dr. Paul Graham, Dean of In- 
struction is to introduce the guest 
speaker, Dr. Champion. 

Music during the program and 
the processional march will be 
provided by Miss Letha Madge 
Royce, chairman of the music de- 
partment, and Miss Florence 
Adams, music department instruc- 
tor, who will play the organ and 
piano, respectively. 

The Student Government Asso- 
ciation is planning a social activ- 
ity of some sort for after gradua- 
tion. Details were not available 
at press time. 

A list of graduates appears on 
page two. 



Last Issue Today 

Today's Beachcomber is the last 
of the winter term. 

Since the orientation issue in 
August, twenty-eight issues of the 
'Comber have been published — 
one hundred and forty-two pages 
of news, features, editorials, and 
sports, An average of five pages 
were printed every week. 

We enjoyed (at least most of 
the time) bringing you the news 
over the past year, both good and 
bad. Look for the next 'Comber 
to appear on the stands on May 
10. Good luck on finals! 



the Association was that of secre- 
tary in 1947 In 1952 he moved up 
to the vice-president's position and 
the following year became presi- 
dent. 

The registrar, a pioneer in pub- 
lic junior college education, has 
the longest continuous full-time 
employment record of any public 
junior college employee in the 
state, with the exception of his 
own administrative assistant, Miss 
Frina D. Wilson. 

Bishop rceived his B S. at Mid- 
dle Tennessee State Teachers Col- 
lege, his M.A at George Peabody 
College for Teachers in Nashville 
and his L L B at the University 
of Florida. He presently holds a 
Rank One Certificate, the highest 
given in the State of Florida. 

In 1927, Bishop entered the field 
of education by coaching Delray 
Beach's basketball team to its 
first winning season, and repre- 
sented Southeast Florida in the 
State Tournament for two con- 
secutive years. 

The next seven years, the ex- 
coach served as principal and 
supervising principal in Ever- 
glades schools, including Canal 
Point, Pahokee, Belle Glade, and 
South Bay. 

In 1937 Bishop accepted the posi- 
tion of registrar at PBJC, the old- 
est public junior college in the 
state 

"I attended almost all of the 
school dances and made it a point 
to know practically all the stu- 
dents," Bishop added, explaining 
his first few years as registrar. 

Times have changed, but the 
registrar has continually tried to 
follow the policy of "treating ev- 
eryone alike whether they're from 
Belle Glade or Palm Beach." 

Once his retirement is in effect, 
Bishop plans to spend his leisure 
time fishing, traveling, swimming 
and "catching up on some gar- 
dening." 

•t *■ * * ** 





IT'S FINALLY OVER! Bob 
Rohr sighs with relief as his 
three-hour long match with 
Miami -Dade's number -two 
player ends in defeat for 
Rohr. See story on page three 
for details. 



Page 2 April 19. 1967 



(BstMSGOimfflBm 



Concepts 



Strengthen Laws 

The traffic regulations in the studept handbook call for the. 
automatic suspension of campus driving privileges after the 
fourth speeding violation. However, they fail to set a limit to 
the number of parking violations that a student may receive. 

Theoretically, a student could park in any space for as long 
as he wants, if he pays the one dollar fine each time. On many 
of the rainy days here a parking space near a building would be 
well worth the dollar fine. 

At other junior colleges and universities throughout the 
state the fines for illegal parking on "campus are more Strict 
than those here. A parking violation at the University of Florida 
carries a fine of five dollars and suspension of driving rights in 
the county after the second offense. 

We would like to see the traffic regulations bere changed 
to make the fines for continuous parking violations as stringent 
as speeding offenses. 

Forward March 

One of the main aspects of college life missing from 
Florida's junior college system is a marching band. 

We don't know of any junior colleges in the state with a 
-aarching band, yet we wonder why this situation exists. 

Junior college marching bands would serve a purpose 

ilar to junior college athletics-affording the students the 

(ortunity to participate in the activity between graduation 

m high school and entrance to a university. Marching in the 

any local parades would also give the musicians a chance to 

.'present the college before the public. 

With a combined effort by the music department, the 
Student Government Association, and the college itself, PBJG 
could be the pacesetter in this new field of junior college 
activity. 

Fair At Open House 

Open House drew over 3,500 visitors to the campus, most 
f them adults. 

With the various departments of campus conducting 
demonstrations and exhibits, Open House would be the most 
appropriate time to interest the prospective student' in Palm 
Beach Junior College. 

In planning next year's Open House we hope that the 
Open House committee will make a concerned effort to bring 
prospective students here for the festivities. Perhaps if the 
County High School Science Fair was held in conjunction with 
Open House several hundred students and parents would be 
on campus. 







rae®GS(i3cics 



»mi iVL~ MCheomber is imtili s l le a weekly throughout the fall 
4««Utv £.n£" ,C, 'J e £ * ro ™ <»"■ editorial offices in the Student 
Wnu,? T «L° » Bt *, Pa I.f > P**"* Juni »f College, 4300 Congress 
A^nne, Lake Worth, Florida :meo. Phone 905-8000, JE\t. 2?K 

\«J.!iftiS? a< i ll,:om - b ! r , !S , a . nlen »Jer of the Intercollegiate Press 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 
>M\S EDITOl! 
FE-WIHE EDITOl; 
SPORTS EDITOlt 
STAFF 



dave doi7cette 

kaui, ramirez 

. . gaitle Mcelroy 

...... „,.,„.. kent mitchell 

™J ,r}c';}JZ 1S ' FRANK EBEHLIN'G, StZY GtAVE, 
i i rV,.,™'*' 1 "* 1 ' J()J < MILLER. DON VOKEL, ANITA 
COPY EDITOl- •»AtOBsO>, CAROLYN POPE 

Bltl.VESS MANAGER • K ^OTO«WBBFR 

ADVERTISING MANAGER JOYCE WEBER 

t'IRClLATION MANAGER 



484 Sophomores Graduate 
In Annual Exercises May 5 



Four-hundred-and-eighty-four 
graduates are expected to receive 
degrees Friday, May 5 at 8:00 
p.m. in the gymnasium. 

There are 139 men and 209 wom- 
en graduates who will receive 
350 AA degrees and 88 AS degrees. 
All graduates in the Dental Hy- 
giene, Nursing and Medical Assist- 
ant programs are women which 
might account for the overwhelm- 
ing majority of women graduates. 

Those who are expected to re- 
ceive degrees are as follows: 

Carolyn Elaine Abeli, Jeanne Mar- 
ion Adams, Victoria Ann Adams, 
Gustavo Aguflti, Alma Angelina Al- 
hertson, Brenda Kaye Alderman, 
Edgar Lee Allen, III, Ernest John 
Amedee, Jr., Carol Anderson, Patri- 
cia Louise Andrews, Jaoe Ellen An- 
tonsen, Douglas Warren Armstrong, 
Jeffrey Bruce Arnold, G»ra*on Ar- 
ea I as Arzalem, Raymond Harold 
Attbrey, Jf. 

Howard Richard Bagliy, Laura 
Jane Baker, Richard Charjes Bal- 
leau, Clarence Wilson Banks, Yvonne 
Synthja Barber, Harold Joseph Bar- 
ker, LeRoy Sidney Barker, Jr., Sally 
Ana Barrows, John Alexander Batho, 
Linda Lee Baughman, Mary Lynn 
Bell, Phillip Lee Bender, Forest 
William Bennett, III, Suzanne El- 
len Bennet, Katherine Paulette 
Bentley, Kim Robert Berber, Joan 
Wmnifred Berner, Robtrt Jerry Bev- 
Ille, Jr., Sylvia Joyce Birdaong, 
Katliryn Ann Blackburn, Donna 
Maria Blair, Mary Ann Hlbhard 
Bliss, Sherry Gale Boise, Billy 
Boylea Bootlie, Jx., Carol Jean Botlie, 
Terianne Bottornley, Sandra Ann 
Boucher, Timothy Allen Briggs, Tina 
Ann Brinson, Patricia Selhy Britton, 
Cfara hong Brougiiton, Oliver Leon- 
ard Brown, Jr., Philip Courtney 
Brown, Winfleld James Brown, Jr., 
Donald Earl Bryan, Garth Philip 
Buckles. 

Michael Joseph Bueteler, Linda 
Lee Butler, Jeanne Ann Irma Bux- 
ton, Lavonne Callaway, Robert Ar- 
thur Camacho, Bena Kirby Canine, 
Linda M&relle Cargill, Manuel Ro- 
berto Carreno, Marsha Sue Carrier, 
Alain Albert Chardain, Frederick 
Arthur Cheesman, Susan Vera Clark, 
Linda Lee Clayton, Kim Maureen 
Clements, Jane Armon White Co- 
burn, Karen Sue Coehran, Virginia 
Lee Cole, Vivian Elizabeth Conneli, 
Sheila Jane Conner, Nancy Lou 
Covert, Dennis Chester Crowell, Carl 
Hope Crown. 

Anthony Peter Daffis, Deborah 
Dahlen, Dorothy Howard Davis, Mir- 
iam Theresa Davis, Terry Lee Day, 
Joseph DiBerardino, Lynn Ann Dmy- 
trow, Gary Eubcrto Dodd, Cynthia 
Jane Doran, Carol Ann Dotson, David 
Richard Doucette, Edward Michael 
Robert Dudasik, Lisa Ann Do- 
Laney, Mary Edith DulBon, Richard 
Joseph Dunffey, E^ank Henry Eber- 
Unjr, Jr., Lynno Ellen Edgar, Lynn- 
ette Carol Edwards, Bruce Downing 
Ktfreth, Margaret Christina Elmore, 
Margaret Belle Eno, Richard Mark 
Epstein, Jeanne Ray Errett, Maria 
Dolores Espallarcas, Lorraine Chat- 
field Farmer, Karen Ann Fedak, 



Dianne Noble Fisher, William Law- 
rence FornesB, Gall Ann Franken- 
fleld, John Francis Foster, Mary 
Edith Franks. 

Sally Sue Freeman, Betty Frances 
Fuller, Bmil Tony Gagliardi, Jr., 
Louis Franklin Gainey, Jr., Walter 
Edward Gierman, Ronald William 
Gies, Adelaide Sheridan Gifford, 
Diedre Dee Gilmore, Susan Louise 
Glave, Robert DeJForest Goddard, III, 
Nancy Diane Goffe, Sharyl Mae 
Goldenstedt, Gary Jack Goss, Charles 
Lorenzo Graves, III, Teresa Carol 
Green, Scott Lewis Gregorie, Ken- 
neth Porter Griffin, Reta Jo Hack- 
worth, Stacy Elizabeth Hammond, 
Toni Cheryl Hamontree. 

Michele Genevieve Hardin, Dorna 
Shelton Hardin, Carl Ellis Hardy, 
Margaret Elizabeth Harris, John 
Hatfield, Jr., Louis Hatos, Jr., Christl 
Anna Hattan, Ronald Earl Hawk, 
Marry Rochelle Haycook, Ofella San- 
chez Hayes, Thomas Dean Hayiett, 
Elaine Catherine Haynie, Judy Marie 
Heoren, Linda Helen Heikkila, Caro- 
lyn Gesner Henegann, John Michael 
Higguia, Paula Mary Hober, Leland 
Martin Hodgklns, Jr., Beverly Jean 
Hoffman, Margaret Elaine Hohner, 
Robert Arthur Holley, Joyce Lynna 
Holmes, Elizabeth DeRose Howard, 
Robert Wade Howard, Diane Jean 
Huband, Diane Anita Hull, Charles 
Ronald Hurst, Ruth Elizabeth Hutz- 
ler, Joan Inlow Hylton, Glee Carol 
Jackson, Karen Sue Jacobs, Corinne 
McClurkan James, Sylvia Slmonson 
James, Richard William Janes, 

James Virgil Jefferys, Barrle Lee 
Johnson, Beverly Kay Johnson, Cary 
Lee Johnson, John Theodore John- 
son, Jr., Norman Robert Johnson, 
Sandra Lynn Johnson, Barbara Ann 
Johnston, Nancy Converse Jones, 
Eugene Albert Joyner, Thomas l^eter 
KalU, Sherry Lee Kalliolnen, Jane 
Marie Karintlc, Carol Lorraine Ka«- 
key, Glenn Moore Keene, Paul Al- 
len Keene, Bruce Norman Kelly, 
Fritx Charles Kemple, Jr., Joseph 
Michael Kendy, Diane Hollon Ken- 
nedy, Kathleen Klalno Kirby, Patri- 
cia Ann Kiska. 

Daniel Robert KleiBer, Jo Ellen 
Koontz, Richard Martin Krum, Ruth 
Christine Kuhlmann, Richard Allen 
Kurtz, Richard Arnold Kualcko, Mar- 
ilyn Ann Lackey, Linda Joyce Lamb, 
Catherine Louisa Landwehr, Debor- 
ah Beth Laney, Kenneth Bradford 
Lays, Carol Eastmead LeVinesa, Lo- 
rene May Levis. Patricia Louise Lill- 
berg, Andrea Jean Longyear, Mary 
Allison Lowry, Jane Elizabeth Lyon, 
James David MacFarquhar, Myrna 
Covault MacFarquhar, James Arthur 
Maekey, Jr., Mary Kathryn Macy, 
Pamela Lynn Mathews, Pamela Lynn 
Mat lack. Charles Thomas Mauro, 
Josephine Gluliana Mayne, Allan 
Francis MeCahe, Thomas Richard 
McCoy, Doris Mae McDonald, Dawn 
Elyse McHargue. Richard Ellsworth 
McKec, Thomas Burton McKnow. 

Janice Elaine Melchiorl, Burton 
Atwood Mernam, Jr., Karen Louise 
Meyer, Wilson Meyer, Bobbie Bren- 
ner Mejers, Harrison Andrew Miller, 
Cynthia Elaine Milton, Marzell Mit- 
chell, Jr., Cheryl Ann Mohl, Royal 
Mollinequx, III, Kathleen Ann Monk, 
Brenda Gail Morgan, Paul Michael 
Morobltto, William Joseph Morrow, 
Donald Franklin Mosley, John Alton 
Murphy, Anne Prator Music, Pamela 
Sue Neer, Sandra Kay Nelson, Ed- 



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ward Irvin Nicholas, Jr., Joyce Am 
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Simon Northern. 

Glen Edward Oiiord, TeMMt 
Hugh O'Neill, Wayne Warren Or. 
eutt, Jr„ George Normjm Otto, ft* 
vatore John Anthony Pace, litidj 
Orrick Painter, Patricia, Ann Falls, 
Diana Lee Pancake, Christine Pspta- 
dreas, Louise Harriot Parker, Robert 
Clifford Parrish, Sylvia Jean Pst. 
ten, Linda Ellen Payne, Glemh 
Ann Pearce, Kenneth Eugene Frail, 
James Lee Phillips, Donald Kenneth 
Pierce, Lawrenee Jasper PlntMCii, 
John Loe Pitts, IV, Jane Kathiri 
Plungls, laura Evatt ProchasU, 
Julia Ann Pugh, Marlon Ann Pa- 
cell, Barbara Miller Puronen, Paul- 
ette Kay Pyles, Loralne Gayle Quit- 
ley, Jeanne Mulligan Reeves, Shsroi 
Diane Relchard, Jamie Rene Rrl- 
chert, Noreen Frances Rellly, Jorn 
Bowen Repper, Janet Gall Utohardi, 
William Wayne Rlckards, 

Jerri Lynn Bitter, Barbara Girmi 
Robinson, Lynn Irene Roestel, Kati 
leen Hendrlckson Rogers, Slept?: 
Allen Rogers, Wayne Robert Rcmat, 
Patricia Suzanne Rudy, Tanya Le 
Russo, Joanne Frances Ruth. Join 
Samler, Sherri Brockwny Sandcrsus, 
Gail Kathleen Sansbury, Ruth Stulti 
Sargeant, James Robert Saul, llm-j 
Shuert Schmid, Karen Sclnuidt. Bar- 
bara Schrag, Ruth Alta Srhueimu. 
Omia Louise Schwartz, Wilbur Johi 
Schwenger, Josenh Leonard Stiuti 
Jr Carol Ann Scutti 

Ruth Lorber Shepard, Franiclit 
Arnold Shutts, Cheryl Ann Slckfe. 
Robert Werner Siepen, Sherry M'l. 
dred Silnutzer, Kathleen Patrick 
Simmons, Janls Constance Slmmi. 
Linda Ann Slominski, David Roji! 
Smith, Diane Corinne Smith, Doug- 
las Joseph Smith, John AnthoBj 
Smith, Julie Ann Suiitli, Sanin 
Joan Snape, Pamela Ann Snyte 
Carl Herbert Southard, Sandra Lyci 
Sparks, Jane Ann Spotts, Husk!) 
Bell Sprague, Deborah Jane St Be; 
nard, Suzanne Morse Stanfleld, Sari 
Christine Stephens, Lpslle lien 
Stone Susan Elizabeth Stone 

Rooert Bryan ntory, Susan Jost 
Sturm, Jo Ellen Suddath, Kenieti 
Howard Swain, Margaret Gall Swt- 
scy, Salvatore Angelo Taseone, Joy» 
Marie Telxeira, Anna Elllabetli T«li 
James Ransdelle Thomas, Jamil 
Sandra Thompson, Catherine Mills 
Toleman, Patricia Ann Tread*?!!, 
Raymond Dennis Tripp, Linda Jus 
Turner, Linda Kae VenBss, Paoli 
Susan VanEtten, Janet CatheriM 
VanGelderen, Carol Anno Vann, Dsa- 
na Kay VanTrump, Rolando Alfred* 
Vasallo, Sharon Gayle Venls, Rots. 
anne Vlhinen, Lucy Blenn Villa, Ft- 
trlcta Ellen Vitale, Gayle Marltu 
Vogel, James Norman Wade, Jeaoi 
Dolores Walker, Sheila Iioutiut 
Warren, William James Watiot, 
Sally Anne Weaver, Rlclinrd I>«bi- 
Ias Weddlngton, Ronald Drew WetVl, 
Philip Scott Welnrich. 

Lee Allan Welshofer, Francos Mi 
rie Whinery, Sharon Mtclielo WMtt 
Burnal Thomas Whitfield, Christie* 
Joyce Widell, Donna Ann Wlla 
Julie Ann Wilkinson, Burton Gil 
Wilkins, Frederick William Wills", 
Jov Dianne Williamson, Guy Charts 
Wilson, Susan Constance WlHsoa. 
Terry Lee Wiseman, Mary Kathertet 
Witmer, Patsy Elizabeth WrlsH 
Joan Marie Wyllner, Harold Deird 
Yeaw, Mary Sue Zammlt, TheodciK 
Joseph Zaniewskl, Jr., Marlcne Li a 
rette Ziglianl, Susan Gail Zuran 

Pacer Athletes 

Award Selves 
At Banquet 

Special awards were presented 
to six Pacer athletes at the Third 
Annual PBJC Athletic banquet 
Monday night at Stouffer's Res- 
taurant. 

Players receiving individual 
awards were: Shawn McElitr/, 
MVP basketball; Wally Kuchar, 
MVP; golf; John Darst, MVP, 
boys tennis; and Marlene Rough- 
ton, MVP, girls tennis; Mike Bow- 
man, MVP, baseball, Manny Car- 
reno received the trophy for tte 
sophomore athlete with the high- 
est academic standard. 

Other awards were green blazers 
to first year lettermen and tro- 
phys to second-year lettermen. 

Baseball — 1st year. Reito Ah 1 . 
Mike Bowman, Joe Hagln, Jio 
Panky, George Tauser, Biek Morgan. 
Pat McCaffrey, Jim Mahoney, Bru» 
Atchinson, Mgr 

Baseball— 2nd year • George Lot!. 
Tom Lovell, Bill Thomas, Haroli 
JVise 

Basketball — 1st year: Tom Mi^ 
Laren, Jeff Stover, Bart Bioots. 
Shawn McElroy, Ric Bradshaw, Pi( 
McCaffrey, Steve McDonald, BUI 
Hammerly, Mgr. 

Basketball — 2nd year. CharU* 
Wright, Lloyd Dollins, Manuel Car- 



April 19, 1967 Page 3 



i 






Men Netfers 
Aim Toward 
Tournaments 



The men's tennis team lost two 
crucial matches last week as they 
bowed to Broward JC Tuesday, 
5-3 and to Miami Dade JC Thurs- 
day, 6-1. 

Saturday was a complete re- 
versal as the men netters blanket- 
ed St. Johns JC 6-1 at the Boyn- 
ton Beach Recreation Department 
Courts. PBJC now stands at 12 
wins against 3 defeats. 

Today, the men netters travel 
to Cape Coral for the annual Flor- 
ida Junior College Tennis Cham- 
pionships. Thereafter the team 
will travel to the University of 
Florida for the State Tournament 
and to Ocala, for the National 
Junior College Tournament. 

Coach McGirt feels confident 
that his team will make a fine 
showing in the tournaments. 



Men Golfers Set 
For State Tourney 

The men's golf team placed 
ninth in the recent annual Florida 
Junior College Golf Championship 
in Naples. 

Wally Kuchar tied St. Pete's 
John Baber for fifth place with a 
228 total over the two-day tourney. 

The season for the linksters 
ends Friday as they travel to St. 
Petersburg JC. 

May 4-7 the golfers will compete 
in the state tournament at Port 
St. Lucie. The team has a 4-9 rec- 
ord at present. 




('Comber staff photo by John Crystal) 

"LIKE HECK IT'S YOURS" Wally Kuchar argues over the 
possession of a golf ball at a recent golf match. 



I-R Activities 



Award winners may pick up 
awards anytime between 2:00 
p.m. and 5:00 p.m. Thursday, 
April 20. The presentation of the 
overall participation trophies will 
be awarded at 4:30. There must 
be a member of the organization 



Baseball Team Splits 
Twin Bill With Edison 



by Nick Bougis 

'Comber Staff Writer 

With the end of the season near- 
ing and 19 losses behind them, the 
Pacer baseball team managed to 
win the second game of a double- 
header against Edison JC 3-2 on 
Saturday. 

Pitcher George Lott hurled the 
Pacers to their third victory of 
the season. 

The Pacers pulled twelve hits 
during the game. 

The Pacers will play their last 
game of the season at Ft. Pierce 
against Indian River JC. 

Die baseball team lost the first 
game of the doubleheader to Edi- 
son JC 4-0. 

The Pacers went through the 
game in a three up-three down 
fashion, receiving only three hits. 



Edison pulled five hits off of 
Pacer pitcher Reijo Aho in the 
second inning, along with three 
runs. 

A balk and a wild pitch in the 
fifth gave the Buccaneers their 
final run of the day.. 

PBJC - 000 000 000— 4 2 

Edison 030 010 000—4 6 1 



Aho and Wise; 
Campbell. 



Mattson and 



who has accumulated the most 
participation points present to ac- 
cept the trophy. Refreshments 
will be served. 
Coed Archery Standings: 
1st— John Spooner and Nancy 
Barnette. 

2nd— Laurie Clark and Russ 
Walter. 

3rd— Larie Sheets and John 
Allen. 
Final Coed Volleyball Standings: 
Won Lost 

1st— Civitanettes 1 13 3 

2nd— tAlpha Thi II 13 4 

3rd— JSkin & Bones 12 5 

J-PIayoff 
Coed Tennis Final Standings: 

Won Lost 

1— Russel and Eyie 6 

2— Pylman and Canipe 5 1 

3— Kalil and Van Elter —4 2 

4— Jaudin and Speaker 3 2 

Badminton Final Standings: 
Men's Singles: 1st— Pylman; 2nd 
— Marsch; 3rd— Lloyd f 

Women's Singles: 1st— Neer; 2nd 
—Groom; 3rd— Peters. 

Coed: 1st— Pylman and Bulanz; 
2rid— Beechez and Groom; 3rd— 
Stephen and Lloyd. 



oumik 

SPORT SHOP 

TEAM OUTFITTERS 

Golf - Tennis - Archery 

Badminton - Table Tennis 

Baseball - Basketball 

Football 

Call: 582-5180 

1826 N. Dixie Hwy. 

Luke Worth 





$t&gg,ito 



329 Worth Avenue 
Palm Beach 



Modesty is mostly mental. 
It is possible to expose quite a lot 
of skin to the sunlight, and remain 
unquestionably a lady. 
Observe the VILLAGER col- 
lector's wired-bra bikini. 
Although bare, there is purest 
decorum in the print of small white 

snowdrops and spring-beauty 
against Clover Pink, Fresh Green, 
Iris, True Blue. Sizes 6 to 14. 



by Kent Mitchei! 

B 

To all those Judo nuts who are interested, we had a very 
favorable response to the query last week. The next thing we 
have to do is find a place to practice. I believe that if we can 
get a faculty advisor, we might be able to use the gym if we 
don't inconvenience anyone. 

There is at least one brown belt who is interested, and 
I believe that there is a black belt wandering around campus. 

This could turn into something big if we keep on it, so 
stay in touch with sports. 

*. * * 

The tennis team dropped its third match of the year to 
Miami-Dade North, but is sure wasn't a disgrace to lose to the 
national champions of 1966. 

Bob Rohr established some kind of record, I'm sure, with 
his marathon three-hour battle with the Falcon number-two 
man. 

From what I can gather, no one has given him quite the 
time that Rhor did. 

The team's record is now 11-3 which is good in any league. 
And in case anyone has forgotten, we get most of them back 
next year. Anybody care to speculate on the chances of a 1968 
state or national title for the Pacer tennis team? 
■k ■k -k 

Watch out Miami-Dade. Watch out Indian River. Watch 
out Brevard. PBJC has just revised its scholarship program. 
I don't know just what it is all about yet, but I do know that 
it is better by far than what we had. 

This much is not speculation. The scholarships will be 
tailored to the talent. If a boy is good enough to rate a little 
extra, then he will get it. 

It has been said around the gym that there . on't he any 
more raids on Palm Beach County talent with the new pro- 
gram. It must be something. 

The athletic department does need a little more money 
though. If anyone has ny ideas on how to raise some funds, 
let us know. 

Some of you publ c relations students may want to help. 
This would be great lab work, and the benefits would be real. 

* * * 

When are we going to get a permanent athletic director? 

* * * 

When are we going to get some assistant coaches? 

* * * 

Here is the answer to a rumor that has been going around. 
There have been claims that a social club "kidnapped" a pitcher 
on the baseball team and made him miss a game. 

Several sources say that this is not true. I believe it. Tr 
say that he was home in plenty of time to make the gamft. 

Where was he? 

* • • 

Are there going to be more tennis courses available 

in the fall? 

* * * 

Will we get courtesy cars to replace those expensive busses 

and rental cars? 

* * • 

What's the difference between a duck? 



WYATT EARP SAYS: 
"I'D STEAK MY REPUTATION 
ON A 

BONANZA 

DINNER." 




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Page 4 April 19, 1967 



Burl Wilkins 
Suspended 
From Senate 

Sophomore Burt Wilkins was 
suspended from his Senatorial of- 
fice at last Thursday's Student 
Senate meeting. 

Senate President Sherry Kalli- 
oinen read a statement from SGA 
advisor Miss Marion C. McNeely 
in which the suspension was made 
known to the legislative group. 

In a previous letter to the Sen- 
ate, the SGA advisor had stated 
that no action would be taken 
against Wilkins because the 
former President Pro Tern of the 
Senate's "controversial conduct, 
occurred outside Senate meet- 
ings." 

The misconduct which lead to 
Wilkins' suspension was, as re- 
ported in previous issues of the 
Beachcomber, his use of obscene 
language and gestures during the 
March 16 Senate meeting. 

Following the reading of her 
first statement Miss McNeely 
polled all Senate officials present 
at the March 16 meeting. The in- 
terviews conclusively revealed 
that, in effect, Wilkins' actions 
had taken place during that 
meeting. 

"Now I am impelled, as SGA 
advisor and a member of the 
PBJC faculty, to make another 
statement," said Miss McNeely in 
her latest letter to the Senate. 

"You as Senators, made a de- 
cision to accept the conduct in 
question, I cannot." The SGA ad- 
viser was referring to a motion 
riade three weeks ago to impeach 
iVilkins because of his actions 
#hich the Senate defeated by a 15- 
11 vote. 

The suspended Senator resigned 
two weeks ago from his office as 
President Pro Tern of the Senate. 
For the duration of the suspen- 
sion, Wilkins is stripped of all 
senatorial duties, rights, and 
privileges. 

SGA Reception To 
Give Scholarships 

SGA sponsors a reception to 
honor graduating sophomores who 
have received scholarships to at- 
tend four-year institutions Thurs- 
day, April 27 from 2 to 3 p.m. 
in the SAC South Lounge. 

The program, open to all grad- 
uating sophomores, is being ar- 
ranged by Mr. Leon B. Warner, 
scholarship chairman. 

Refreshments for the event will 
ae provided by the Faculty Wom- 
an's Club. 




Pair 



To relix with dignity, freshness, 
and grace: the Impeccable 
VILLAGER, easy but crisp. Cotton 
rib-knit puDoyer, zipped Id back 
lightly sprinkled with sprays of flow- 
ers InCloverPtok. True Blue, Butter-i 
cup, Peach Fuzz, Iris, S,M,L. In 
solid colors to match, the austerely 
tailored fly-front bermudas of Dacron 
polyester and cotton. Sizes 6 to 16, 

Mo«Mr*e*S Casual Clothes 
5001 Sooth Dixie 
West Palm Seach 



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TIRAS NWEA fells an opponent during a recent karate match. 
Tiras is an exchange student at PBJC from Iraq. 

Bookstore To Buy Books 
From Students Next Week 



Students may sell their books in 
the bookstore from Monday, April 
24 through Friday, April 28. 

The bookstore is buying books 
needed for the next term only, but 
there will also be a buyer from 
Tichernor's Used Book Buying 
Service, purchasing used books. 

A list of the nexts to be pur- 
chased will be posted on the book- 
store bulletin board. As soon as 
the store fills its quota for a par- 
ticular text, it will step buying 
them; however, Tichemor's may 
still buy them at a reduced rate. 



Texts can be sold according to 
the following schedule: 

April 24 to 28— 8:00 to 12:30 
1:30 to 3:30, 6:00 to 7:30 p.m. 

April 28—8:00 to 12:30, 1:30 to 
3:30 p.m. 



Support 

Beachcomber 
Advertisers 



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1500 South Dixie 
West Palm Beach 



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and tapes to all PBJC students and faculty. 




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Tiros Nwea Leaves Iraq 
To Attend College Here 



by Gayle McElroy 

'Comber Feature Editor 

Camels are NOT the main 
method of travel in Iraq. In fact 
Tiras Nwea, Assyrian sophomore 
attending PBJC, relates the amus- 
ing incident that he had "never 
even SEEN a camel until visiting 
Searstown, West Palm Beach." 

Tiras left Basrah, Iraq, twe-and- 
one-half years ago with the pur- 
pose of being on his own and "at- 
tending college in America." After 
touring Europe and studying' at 
PBJC, he now sees more clearly 
his aims in life. 

, For the past two years Tiras has 
been interested in karate and judo. 
He explained that his country 
places a lot of emphasis and pride 
on sports. 

His present plans include major- 
ing in physical education at FAU 
and receiving his M.A. at U of F. 
He then wants to study in Japan 
for a year and become finished in 
karate and judo before visiting 
Europe and returning home. Tiras 
will be the first person to intro- 
duce these arts to his country. 

Tiras is presently a beginner, 
holding a white belt in karate. The 
skills he has thus far acquired, he 
accredits to his Japanese instruc- 
tor, Kenji Nonin, second degree 
black belt, who is also a PBJC 
student. 

The club Tiras belongs to, an 
affiliate of All Japan Karatedo 
Federation Renbukan, is made up 
of 116 PBJC students, two of 
which are girls training in self- 
defense, 



Tiras' hobbies vary from the in- 
vigorating art of karate to the 
delicate art of cooking. One of his 
favorite dishes is bariane, which fie 
described as containing "rice, cur- 
ry, black pepper, lamb, chicken, 
potatoes, almonds and raisins" 
He also enjoys stuffed grape 
leaves and yogurt. As Tiras puts 
it "I'm a good cook!" 

Language hasn't been a barrier 
to Tiras because he has studied 
English since the fifth grade, He 
also speaks Aramic (the language 
spoken by Jesus Christ), Arabic 
and Kurdish. 

Comparing American women to 
women of his country, Tiras stated 
that "Women of Iraq are consid- 
erably better dressers." He added 
"You never see a woman In Iraq 
wearing a pair of slacks going 
down the street. Women in my 
country are exposed to Italian, 
French and English styles, where- 
as in America you mostly see just 
American styles." 

Tiras' wide variety of interests 
also include Circle K, soccer, 
walking and archery. 



WANTED 

Male or Female Rider to 
New York City area 

Share Expenses 
WILL LEAVE MAY 6 

CONTACT 

FRANK EBERLING 
in Beachcomber office or 
call 844-5804 after 6 P. M, 



Tirttton* 

TIRES AT DEALER PRICES 

2$ Discount on TEXACO 
Gas to students and Faculty 
with PBJC ID card 

Gas, tires & accessories at discount 
10th And Congress Lake Worth 




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Lantana 

Shopping 

Center 



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305-582-2972 



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; 



VOL. XXVIII - NO. 29 





VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Friday, May 12, 1967 



Governor's Proposal 
ay Force Staff Cuts, 
Higher Tuition Fees 




i 



\ 



■"■ 1 * i 






**1 






J" 




DR. HAROLD C. MANOR, PBJC President, 
informs local newsmen and the college staff 
of the effects that Governor Claude Kirk's 



("Comber staff photo by John Crystal) 

proposed budget cut may have on our cam- 
pus. Dr. Manor said that the Governor's pro- 
posal is based on "erroneous assumptions." 



Graduates Hear Dr. Champion 

Urge Educational Investment 



The largest graduating class in 
PBJC's history heard Dr. John E. 
Champion, president of Florida 
State University, cite the pressing 
need for increased attention to 
higher education at commence- 
ment exercises May 5. 

In his address, Dr. Champion 
told some 360 graduates that "So- 
ciety stands in a desperate need 
of scholars and critics. Education 
is a form of investment rather 
than a consuming pursuit. On a 
practical side, investment in edu- 
cation is the best way to stimulate 
economic growth and increase per- 
sonal income." 

However, Dr f Champion warned 
his audience not to think of mone- 
tary rewards as the only purpose 



for pursuing higher education. "A 
far nobler goal is that of discover- 
ing new knowledge purely for its 
sake. This is what education is 
all about." 

A second point of Dr. Champion's 
speech was the need for more in- 
dividual responsibility. "Our coun- 
try became great through individ- 
ual effort," he said, "And 'now, 
more than ever, we need to accept 
our obligations and responsibili- 
ties. We should be as quick to take 
obligations as we are to take priv- 
ileges and rights " 

Following Dr. Champion's ad- 
dress, Elbert E. Bishop, registrar 
of PBJC for 30 years, presented 
his last graduating class to col- 
lege president Dr. Harold C. Man- 
or Bishop pointed out that this 



class had the highest overall aver- 
age of any he had seen in his 
many years as a professional edu- 
cator Bishop will retire June 30. 



by Raul Ramirez 

'Comber Nowb Ijaitor 

Governor Claude Kirk's proposal 
to reduce funds at Florida junior 
colleges might result in higher 
fees for PBJC students, as well as 
other setbacks. 

At a general staff meeting last 
week, Or. Harold C. Manor, PBJC 
President, said that the Gover- 
nor's proposal would cause PBJC 
a loss of $525,218 if figured in this 
year's budget, 

Dr. Manor added that the loss 
would necessitate one or more of 
the following adjustments: 

1. Reduce all staff by approxi- 
mately one-fourth, or 

2. Eliminate a number of pro- 
grams now offered and curtail 
custodial and maintenance serv- 
ices, or 

3. Raise fees 'by 115 per cent, or 

4. Ask the Palm Beach County 
Board of Public Instruction to levy 
ad valorem taxes to make up the 
difference, or 

5. Actually increase our faculty- 
student ratio to 1-32 (our present 
ratio is approximately 1-23). 

The President pointed out that, 
since the County Board of Public 
Instruction has been interested in 
lowering real estate taxes the 
chances of their yielding to a peti- 
tion to do otherwise are very 



English Major Receives 
Mfafson Duncan Award 



Heinrich R. Bettich, a West Palm 
Beach sophomore, is the recipient 
of the $200 Watson Duncan Schol- 
arship for the Fall of 1967, an- 
nounced Watson B. Duncan, III, 
chairman of the Communications 
Department. 

The scholarship goes annually to 
a PBJC sophomore who is major- 
ing in English. 

Bettich, wno has made the 
Dean's list for two semesters here, 
plans to be a writer and perhaps 
a teacher of literature. "I am 
m ajoring in English because this 
field of study offers an unlimited 
survey of the world's finest litera- 
ture," Bettich said. 



"In the field of English I will 
have the opportunity not only to 
read literature but also to share 
the experiences and knowledge of 
my teachers." 

The scholarship grant is made 
possible by the series of "Adven- 
tures in Learning" lectures in lit- 
erature given by Duncan each 
week in Palm Beach. 

Duncan's next lecture will be on 
Wednesday, May 17, when he re- 
views the 1967 Pulitzer Prize 
Novel, "The Fixer" by Bernard 
Mala mud. 

The series, now in its fifth sea- 
son, was started by a group of 
interested Palm Beach women and 
named after Duncan. 




('Comber staff photo by John Crystal) 



ELBERT E. BISHOP, registrar of PBJC for the past 30 years, 
presents his last graduating class to Dr. Harold C. Manor, 
PBJC President. Seated is Dr. John E. Champion, commence- 
ment speaker and President of Florida State University. 



slim. "Likelihood will be to raise 
tuition instead of raising real 
estate taxes," he indicated. 

"Governor Kirk's proposal is 
based on erroneous assumptions," 
declared Dr. Manor. 

He added that school personnel 
should study Kirk's proposal care- 
fully and asked them to contact 
the county's legislative delegation 
and the governor. "They will prob- 
ably act according to the public 
response," Dr. Manor said. 

The President explained that 
Governor Kirk justified his pro- 
posal on the "erroneous assump- 
tion" that the 1-26 ratio in the 
lower division of the universities 
was based on a formula compar- 
able to that used in the junior 
college level. 

"Our M2 ratio for the first 420 
full-time equivalent students' a 
1-15 beyond that point is a me 
of distributing support funds 
has no relationship to the £ 
faculty-student ratio of 1-25 
exists at the junior colleges 
state average," he comment 

Dr. Manor said that he felt 
state "gets more for its educat 
dollar in the junior college le 
than in any other post-seconda 
program." 

"The entire constituency of the 
legislative delegation should be 
thoroughly informed on this is- 
sue," concluded the President. 

In a telegram sent to Tallahas- 
see early last week, Dr. Manor 
said "Your proposal would necf 
sitate the release of at least 
per cent and perhaps one-third 
the present staff. Unselected : 
dents do not do well in large It 
ture sections. This would shift' th 
major responsibility of the junioi 
colleges from the State to the 
county. I urge you to restudy this 
proposal." 

Dr. Manor and S. M. Fluellyn, 
a West Palm Beach businessman 
who has been a member of the 
College Advisory Committee for 
several years, traveled to Talla- 
hassee Tuesday to explain to the 
Palm Beach County legislators the 
effects that the proposed budget 
would have on PBJC. 

"We have been assured by Rep. 
Robert C. DeYoung, chairman of 
the delegation, that we will meet 
with the legislators, either as a 
group or as individuals, during th< 
day," said Dr. Manor. 

The Tallahassee trip grew out 
of a meeting of the Advisory Com- 
mittee, where Dr. Manor ex- 
plained the serious nature of the 
financial loss to PBJC in the 
governor's budget proposal. 

"The Advisory Committee feft 
that our legislators should be fully 
informed of the effect the loss of 
more than a half million dollars in 
operating income would have on 
the college," Dr. Manor said, "and 
suggested that I contact Rep. De- 
Young." 



1 



Page 2 May 12, 1967 



(Bd^Cg<X)(S®GiD(BCl{12 



Concepts 



Florida First? 



If Governor Kirk's proposed educational budget is ap- 
proved, PBJC will be set back several years. 

Many of the programs that people have worked so hard 
to achieve and which have made PBJC one of the foremost 
junior colleges in the nation would be scrapped or seriously 
curtailed upon the budget approval. 

The financial blow dealt to the college would necessitate 
radical changes which would eventually affect every student. 

Programs may be discontinued, staff significantly reduced, 
and tuition fees sharply raised. 

The Palm Beach County School Board has indicated that, 
unless many of the proposed cuts to state aids to education are 
blocked by the legislature, it will be "forced to curtail or 
eliminate" athletics and transportation programs, among other 
programs. 

Students .from the Belle Glade area who now use the 
school-provided bus as means of transportation to and from 
PBJC would be deprived of this service. 

Even these drastic, but nevertheless necessary, measure.., 
may not be enough to ease the effects of the loss of more than 
half a million dollars of needed money. 

The teacher-student ratio would probably be increased 
considerably on our campus, thus destroying a long established 
philosophy of closer supervision. 

A possible alternative would be to ask the Palm Beach 
County School Board to make up the difference with new local 
*axes. Governor Kirk promised no new taxes, but the taxpayers 
f Palm Beach County, many of whom are of the same political 
[filiation as the governor, would realize that he did not keep 
is promise when they receive their tax bill, whether it is for 
>cal or state taxes. 

Since the School Board has repeatedly made known its 
intention of holding down the line on new taxes, it is very 
unlikely that adequate help to PBJC would come from that 
direction. 

Many Florida educators and administrators have pointed, 
out to Kirk that his proposed budget is based upon erroneous 
assumptions. To date he has refused to re-evaluate his infor- 
mation. 

The governor has promised to make Florida "first in edu- 
cation." The recommended cuts of several million dollars in 
state aid to education can hardly be seen as a step in that 
direction. 

It is up to you, the students of PBJC, to voice your opinion 
to the Palm Beach legislative delegation and to encourage 
your parents and friends to do likewise. 

An articulated, factual letter, free from emotional over- 
tones or political inferences may be the decisive factor influenc- 
ing a legislator's final vote on the issue. 

We urge you to express your opinion to your representa- 
tives. It is not only your right, but also your duty as free and 
responsible citizens to make sure that education in Florida 
takes a step forward. 

Immediate action is imperative. 




C0e®G2@@GS 



The Beachcomber Is published weekly irom on* editorial 
offices Jm the Student Activity Center at Palm Beach Junior 
Colleg-e, ' 4200 Congress Avenae, Xalce Worth, Florida 38160. 
Phone 965-8000, Mxt. 228. 

The Beachcomber U a member of the Intercollegiate Press 
Association, Associated Collegiate Press, and the Florida 
Junior Colleges JPress Association. 

Recipient of the Associated Collegiate Press All-American 
Honor Rating, second semester, 1966. 

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF RA rji, KAMIBEZ 

ASSOCIATE EDITOR GAYWE McELKOY 

BUSINESS MANAGER . . JOYCE WEBER 

ADVERTISING MANAGER K0 N BITES 

CIRCCXATION MANAGER . BAT EBEBIJNG 

STAFF NICK BOUGIS, TOM FEBELE, ROB GHEENE, JON 

MILLER, KENT MITCHELL, GEORGE NEVIN, CARO- 
LYN POPE, DON XOKEL 






,V.V. l .v. v . ■ * ij 








WSS&iR-K' 



3 -* $ I 



•, i 7 ' .Ml*,'-' 

*w\* s ; -;vv v 



IT'S A BIRD . . . It's a plane 
. . . It's a TREE? Students 
complaining about the lack of 
.landscaping on campus may 
have been in for a little "eye 
straining" and "neck raising" 
last Friday upon viewing a 
lone pine tree atop the new 
three-story business building 
Actually, the tree was placed 
there in accordance with s 
tradition by construction men 
upon completion of the top 
story of a new building. 

('Comber ataff pi") 
by John Crystif 




$14,400 In Scholorships 



Graduates Receive Grants 



Graduating sophomores received 
a total of $14,400 in scholarships 
at a ceremony held May 4 at 
PBJC. The awards, ranging from 
$50 to $2000, will be used by the 
26 students to complete their edu- 
cations at four-year colleges and 
universities. 

Jane Antonsen and Manuel Car- 
reno were awarded top grants of 
$1000 each. First Federal Savings 
and Loan Association donated the 
Calvin W. Campbell Memorial 

'Comber Stuff 
Positions Open 

News editor, feature editor, 
sports editor, copy editor, adver- 
tising manager, additional staffers 
. i. , all are needed for both spring 
terms. 

As in the past, the Beachcomber 
is confronted with the request to 
continue publication in order to 
promote the "year-round junior 
college." 

In its efforts to do so, the 
'Comber staff finds itself lacking 
the necessary personnel to con- 
tinue, but gives the old valiant try 
each summer. 

In need are a news editor who 
is responsible for assigning news 
stories and general editing; a fea- 
ture editor who contrives all the 
materials and organizes them into 
award-winning articles at state 
conventions. 

The future "Comber sports editor 
will be the person Who can write 
objective stories and Opinionated 
blurbs, while the copy editor 
should be able to wander through 
the myriad scratchings that most 
staffers insist on calling typewrit- 
ten manuscripts. 

Additional writers of news and 
feature content are also in de- 
mand. 

Any PBJC student wishing to 
work on the Beachcomber during 
the two spring terms is invited to 
come and apply In the Beach- 
comber offices located in the SAC 
Lounge North. 

It takes desire and determina- 
tion and a little time to develop a 
skill that could become a reward- 
ing profession. 



Award to Miss Antonsen, while 
Carreno received his scholarship 
from the 1 Junior Womens Club of 
North Palm Beach. 

These grants are renewable if 
the student makes satisfactory 
grades. 

The Palm Beach County Med- 
ical Association donated awards of 
$800 to Howard Bagby and Sharon 
Reichard. 

PBJC's Student Government As- 
sociation gave a total of $800 to 
four students Sharon Nelson and 
Sharon White were granted $200 
'scholarships for academic excel- 
lence. David Doucette, Beach- 
comber editor for 1966-67, and 
Karen Jacobs, student senator, 
received $200 awards for service 
to the school. 

Jerri Ritter and Noreen Reilly 
were awarded housing at Florida 
State for the upcoming year by 
the Florida Foundation. 

Other recipients and donors are: 

Brenda Morgan, $500, donated _ 
by American Legion Lake Worth' 



Post No. 47; Linda Butler, Rm 
K Canipe, James Wade, and Rich- 
ard Weddington, $500 each, don; 
ed by Palm Beach County Foe 
dation. 

Leland Hodgkms, $400, donate; 
by Jaycees of West Palm Bead 
Darcy Snyder, $250, donated i> 
L. M. Anderson Award, Glen 
ford, $200, donated by Flondi 
Engineering Society and Ladid 
Auxiliary; Terry Day, $200, d> 
nated by Gee and Jenson Cons't 
ing Engineers. 

Marilyn Lackey and John Ncr 
rell, $100 each, donated by Pfc 
Theta Kappa; Suzanne' Stands' i 
$100, donated by American As» 
ciation of University Worne; 
Linda Lamb, $100, donated by P*: 
sonnel Association of Palm Bead 
County; Kathleen Simmons, JS 
donated by Philo Social Club 

Robert Belville, $100, donated b. 
Lake Worth Art League and Jama 
Britch, the Harvard Book Award 
donated by the Harvard Club i 
Palm Beach County. 



UTT 



E MAN ON CAMPUS 




"?Q& THE LA5T TIME FBLL0H/S — WE" PEPUIgE" OHtf 
THE WBkSHr ME?A'&J|2EMeNm // 



Beebe is Salute 
Best Actress Of 




By George Nevin 

'Comber Feature Editor 

Georgia Beebe, who performed 
the lead part in almost every 
play produced at PBJC from 1964 
to 1966, has been given the Best 
Actress Award of 1967 at West 
Virginia University. 

Some students will remember 
Georgia from the parts she played 
here in such productions a"s "Ham- 
let," "The Barretts of Wimpole 
Street," "Dark of the Moon," and 
"Androcles and the Lion." 

Georgia played her last part 
locally in July of 1966, in "A 

CivirsetteWins 
Region Office 

Patricia Holder, PBJC fresh- 
man, was elected Lieutenant Gov- 
ernor, Zone 4, of the Florida Dis- 
trict of Civitan International at 
last weekend's District Civitan 
Convention. 

Over 650 delegates from Florida 
State University, Manatee Junior 
College, St. Petersburg Junior Col- 
lege, Miami-Dade Junior College, 
Edison Junior College, and PBJC 
attended the 3-day sessions, held 
in Hollywood. 

As Lieutenant Governor, Patri- 
cia wilt be in charge of all events 
taking place in Zone 4 for the com- 
ing year. The zone covers much 
of Southern Florida. 

Other PBJC students attending 
the event include; 

Sharon Reichard, Civinette pres- 
ident; Bonnie McKellar, Barbara 
Enckson, Kay Erickson, Susan 
Knapp, Sharon Dupere, Al King, 
past Civitan president, Ed Brown, 
Doug Edleman, and Roger Allen. 

White House Tales 

President William Howard Taft, 
who weighed 332 pounds at his in- 
auguration, got stuck in the White 
House bathtub and had to have a 
specially constructed extra-large 
one installed. 

The new one comfortably held 
four average-size men. 

* * * 

During the visit to Washington 
of the Prince of Wales (later 
Edward VII) President Buchanan 
slept in a hallway in the White 
House, so that his royal visitor 
could be put up in decient style. 



Thurber Carnival." She graduated 
the next month. 

At West Virginia, she attended 
for only one semester, and ap- 
peared in just one play, "Angel 
Street," 

"Fop this performance," Georgia 
stays, "I was nominated for Best 
Actress of the Year. I competed 
against three or four other girls, 
some of them upperclassmen and 
even graduate students. But I was 
chosen." 

The Best Actress Award is new 
this year at the university. "It's 
all part of a big bid by West Vir- 
ginia to become a center for stu- 
dents in the creative and fine arts 
field," Georgia stated. "Under 
construction on the campus now 
is a multi-million dollar Cultural 
Arts Center, It will include facili- 
ties for drama, art, and music. 
When it is finished, it will make 
the University a leader in fine 
arts." 

Georgia is not very definite 
about her future for the next few 
years. "I will graduate from West 
Virginia in two more years with 
a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree. 
But after that, who knows? May- 
be I will go on and get my mas- 
ter's degree; maybe I will be a 
drama coach or instructor; or 
maybe I'll he seen in a future play 
and be given a chance in the pro- 
fessional theater." 

As for her plans for this sum- 
mer, Georgia hopes to work in the 
summer stock theater at the 
Plymouth Drama Festival. 

"Tom J@i!es"S@!s 
Nwr Completion 

Working on a nearly vacant cam- 
pus the week before classes began, 
the construction crew of "Tom 
Jones," a College Players produc- 
tion, made much headway with the 
building of sets and props. 

The construction crew, laboring 
to finish befpre the June 1-4 pre- 
sentation, includes' 

Pam Mackey, Wendy Dennis, 
Jose Carbia, Gerald Matthews, 
Sarah Blair, Carol Carpenter, John 
Murphy, Bert Merriam, Widget 
Blount, David Ewing, Carol Suhr, 
Laura Aithey, Sam Moore, Geof- 
frey Binney, Terry Beaver, Pat 
Raymond, Andy Pinkney, George 
Randolph, Ronnie Gies, Sam Fer- 
nandez, Laura Lee, and Karen 
Spadacene. 




Big Appetite? 

You can eat for 

PEANUTS 

at the 

coma emu 

2701 LUCERNE 
LAKE WORTH 




After class join 

the gang for a 

cold one at 
IAMPUS DAtiY BAR 

2id mi CoBgress 
Lakt Worth 



May 1 2 » 1967 Pa ge 3 









.1 



• j ' ' ■■'.-' si .i - ■>- - * - is- % 't 

- I k"\ ,* r 1 1*."* 'S' 1 ' -'.»-,'' - is ■ 



'i . i 




>*: 



('Comber file photo) 

RECEIVING Most Valuable Player awards at 

the annual athletic banquet were (from 1, to tennis; Manuel Carreno, highest scholastic 

r.) Wally Kuchar, men's golf; John Darst, average among sophomore lettermen, and 

men's tennis; Marlene Roughton, women's Shawn McElroy, basketball. 



At Ann ual Ban quet 



41 Pacers Receive Honors 



Five PBJC athletes were honored 
as the most valuable players in 
their respective sports for the 
1966-1967 school year. 

Presented Most Valuable Player 
awards at the annual Pacer ath- 
letic banquet at Stouffer's Res- 
taurant were Shawn McElroy, 
basketball; Mike Bowman, base- 
ball; Wally Kuchar, men's golf; 
John Darst, men's tennis, and Mar- 
lene Roughton, women's tennis. 

Manuel Carreno was honored as 
the sophomore with the highest 
scholastic average. Carreno, a 
second-year letterman in basket- 
ball, had a 3.65 scholastic average. 

Harry Gujce had the highest 
average among freshman letter- 
men, a 2.86. 

Joe Bartasius received a special 
award as the tennis player who 
limited his opponents to the few- 
est games won during the season. 

The men's tennis team, under 
the guidance of coach Harris Mc- 
Girt, compiled the finest recordof 
any squad in PBJC's short athletic 
history. The Pacer netters had a 
12-3 record in regular season play 
and also captured second place 
in the Golden Gate Invitational 
tournament. 

The women's tennis team, 
coached by Miss Mary Mclntyre, 
wound up its season with a 4-2 
record. 

Pat Price, a member of the 
women's golf team, was recognized 



for finishing second in the state 
tournament. 

Second-year awards (loving cups) 
were presented to George Lott, 
Tom Lovell, Bill Thomas, and 
Harold Wise, baseball; Carreno, 
Lloyd Dcllins, and Charlie Wright, 
basketball, and Betsy Boyce, 
women's tennis. 

Receiving school blazers as first- 
year awards were the following: 

Basketball— Tom McLaren, Jeff 
Stover, Bart Brooks, Ric Brad- 
shaw, Pat McCaffrey, Steve Mc- 
Donald, and manager Bill Ham- 
merly. 



Baseball— Reijo Aho, Mike Bow- 
man, Joe Hagin, Jim Pankey, 
Doug Richardson, George Tauser, 
Rick Morgan, McCaffrey, Jim 
Mahoney, and manager Bruce 
Atchinson. 

Golf — Kuchar, Guice, John 
Smith, Dick Dungey. 

Men's Tennis— Darst, Bob Rohr, 
Bartasius, Ken Bethea, Glenn 
Wellman, Gary Varvil, Robert 
Rosenblatt. 

Women's tennis-^Miss Roughton, 
Susan Callahan, Nancy Jones, Gail 
Marcum, Karen Tenne, and Pauls 
Van Etten. 



Do you have 
what it takes? 



f WYATT EARP SAYS: 
"I'D STEAK MY REPUTATION 
ON A 



BONANZA 




J 



COMPLETE SimiK' SIRLOIN 

STEAK »•■ 

DINNER 
MNANZASTEABomNM JT 10 

GIANT STEAK SANDWWH 
CHOPrtO HSLCHN SIU2 HATYKt %,%% 

Bareauef Facilities Available 

BONANZA SIBtiOIN PIT 

1029 N. Congrats Av«. 




Reporter's wanted, preferably 
aOVej armed with sharp pencils, 
•ffiicK-Soled shoes and plenty of 
energy and enthusiasm. y 

feature, news, and sports 
writers are needed by -fhe 
fieaclhc©mber. Apply m the. 
Bfiachcomber offices in -f-he 

SAC build inq. 



MP 



Page 4 May 12. 196 7 



30,000 Writers Needed 




ssport To Adventure" 
s Journalism Students 



by Carolyn Pope 

'Comber Staff Writer 

"The best passport to adventure 
in the 20th Century is a press pass. 
Being a reporter is like having a 
seat on the 50-yard line watching 
history as it happens," says Quill, 
magazine for journalists. 

"History in the making— that is 
the raw material for journalism 
Writing, editing, speaking and pic- 
turing the news— this is the job of 
the professional journalist." These 
are the words of Walter Cronkite. 

Journalism is a field that is as 
refreshing and unpredictable as a 
new day. Yet, as Wes Gallenger, 
general manager of the Associated 
Press expresses, "The qualifica- 
tions for the journalist are funda- 
mentally the same, with one ex- 
ception—he must have a far great- 
er educational background to deal 
with news today." 

There are presently about 22,500 
men and women who are doing 
away with this exception by seek- 
ing formal preparation in the pro- 
fession. 

Here at PBJC, there are a num- 
ber of students who feel that jour- 
nalism is "the" field for them 
When asked why: 

Gayle McElroy, associate editor 
if the Beachcomber, replied, "It 

ves you a chance to meet and 

Ik to important people, which 

ider normal circumstances, 

ould be practically impossible." 

Tom Fedele, an " advertising 
najor and sports writer for the 
'Comber, finds that "Journalism 
is challenging. Every story I write 
is new and different." 

Ask any 'Comber writer what 
his feelings are when he sees his 
work in print and you're bound to 
get an exuberated, heartfelt reply 
to the effect, as Fedele puts it: 
"There's nothing quite like it." 

Knowing how to write is the big 
"must" for news reporting. If you 
know grammar, spelling, syntax, 
and the correct use of antecedents, 
you have acquired the basic prep- 
arations for press work. However, 
this factor alone, by no means, 
secures your future as a journalist. 

Security lies in your love for the 
profession. Your undying efforts 
to search out the truth, and report 
the truth. 

As James Kilpatrick, editor of 
the Richmond (Va ") News Leader, 
stated in Quill: "You'll go out to 
cover your beat with the small 
suppressed feeling in your heart 
or a hunter after game or a knight 
on quest." 




There may be nothing more ex- 
citing to report than the police 
blotter today, but tomorrow there's 
a mass riot and chaos. You'll find 
grief in one story, happiness in 
another. You may go to a migrant 
camp today, you may be attend- 
ing the governor's press confer- 
ence, tomorrow. 

The least of all worries for a po- 
tential journalist is finding ajob. 

Quill stated m a recent issue 
that 30,000 more journalists would 
still be needed by 1970, as this 
total was predicted two years ear- 
lier in a similar issue. There are 
some 1,700 to 1,800 daily newspa- 
pers in the country and there's not 
one that can't use "intelligent 
young men and women with skill 
in the English language." 

There are a variety of job op- 
portunities that stem from jour- 
nalism besides the fundamental 
writing and reporting for the mass 
media — newspapers, magazines, 
radio, television and advertising. 

Some 100,000 men and women 
are presently employed in some 
form of public relations work for 
the thousands of institutions of 
every conceivable type— business 
firms, trade associations, civic 
organizations, colleges, social work 
groups, churches, trade unions, 
government bureaus and schools. 

Opportunities in media research 
are vast and important to the 
press enterprise. Because this job 
requires more specialized training 
than other journalism occupations, 
starting salaries of $6000 to $8000 
can be expected. 

Journalism teaching as a career 
has many rewards, also. 

The pay for work in newspapers 
varies according to the circulation 
of the paper and position. 

Newspapers with top circulation 
of over 150,000 average $5,608 for 
beginner writers and $16,527 for 
managing editors. 

The magazine area of journalism 
offers some of the highest sal- 
aries. The New York Deadline 
Club reports that "according to 
the stockholders reports, it is not 
uncommon for publishers and top 
editors of large consumer maga- 
zines to earn $50,000 to $100,000 a 
year." Starting salaries for col- 
lege graduates vary from $5,200 
a year to $8,000. 

Broadcast journalists receive an 
even higher salary. A well-trained 
network correspondent may earn 
from $20,000 to $30,000 a year or 
more, depending on. the contract 
he has with the organization. 

Many former Beachcomber staff 




$tagg,gt) 



329 Worth Avenue 
Palm Beach 

Modesty Is mostly mental. 
It is possible to expose quite a lot 
of skin to the sunlight, and remain 
unquestionably a lady. 
Observe the VILLAGER col- 
lector's wired-bra bikini. 
Although bare, there is purest 
decorum in the print of small white 

snowdrops and spring-beauty 
against Clover Pink, Fresh Green, 
Iris, True Blue. Sizes 6 to 14. 



members are presently employed 
by news organizations throughout 
the area and state. 

Ron Johnson, a former PBJC 
student and staff member is pres- 
ently associated with the Frank 
Wright Public Relations Office, 
Palm Beach. 

Don Boykm, U of F student and 
last year's sports editor, is a cor- 
respondent for All-Florida News, 
a well-known Sunday supplemen- 
tary magazine. 

Another former sports editor, 
Henry Bettich, is presently work- 
ing at the sports desk of the Palm 
Beach Post-Times. 

Coeds, don't feel that journalism 
is strictly for the fellows. Peggy 
Blanchard is presently Woman's 
Page editor of the Broward Edi- 
tion of the Miami Herald. Mary 
Snyder Kelly is Religious Editor 
of the Post-Times. Mary Sempepos 
writes for the Woman's Page of 
the Post-Times. 

Dave Doucette, past Beach- 
comber editor, and Kent Mitchell, 
sports editor, both have jobs with 
area news organizations. Doucette, 
a '67 graduate, gathers news for 
WEAT-TV and radio. Mitchell is 
employed as a full-time sports 
writer for the Sun-Sentinel, Lake 
Worth 




('Comber staff photo by Tom KUts 

A BUSLOAD of high school juniors arrive on campus to psr 
ticipate in the second annual Consolidated College and Carwr 
Planning Day. Over 3800 juniors participated in the even!, 
sponsored by the Palm Beach County School Counselors Asso- 
'ciation. 

Career Day Attracts 
3800 County Juniors 



Over 3800 high school juniors 
visited PBJC last Thursday and 
Friday during the second annual 
Consolidated College and Career 
Planning Day. 

Thirty-seven colleges and univer- 
sities, five industrial companies, 
the Florida State Employment 
Service, the FBI, the Palm Beach 



Commit t ee To Weigh 
Campus Advertising 



The Faculty Senate recently re- 
vised the rules on publicizing off- 
campus programs. 

The legislative group unani- 
mously carried a motion stating 
that the approval for on-campus 
display of materials publicizing 
events or activities of any nature 
shall be based solely on two cri- 
teria: "(1) The materials must 
be germane to legitimate student 
and/or faculty interests and/or 
concerns, and (2) the materials 
must contain no libel or obscen- 
ity," said the motion. 

Students, representatives of "off- 
campus" groups, and other indi- 
viduals will continue to obtain 
approval to display materials on 
campus from the Office of the 
Dean of Student Personnel. 

Materials displayed on depart- 
mental bulletin boards by faculty 
members need only the approval 
of the department chairman in 
charge. 

Inquiries or complaints concern- 
ing on-campus publicizing are to 



be stated in writing to the Faculty 
Affairs Committee. 

"The Faculty Affairs Committee 
shall be responsible for studying 
such questions, complaints, or alle- 
gations and shall seek to deter- 
mine whether the display material 
in question in any manner vio- 
lates the established criteria," 
said the motion passed by the 
Faculty Senate. 

While such investigation is tak- 
ing place, the materials being 
questioned will remain in display 
until a recommendation is made 
by the investigating committee. 

"Final approval or disapproval 
for on-campus display of materials 
publicizing events or activities of 
any nature shall rest with the 
Faculty Affairs Committee," con- 
cluded the approved motion. 

The decision made by the Fac- 
ulty Senate will go before the 
College Advisory Committee and 
then be submitted to the Board of 
Public Instruction before it can 
be implemented. 



flrttton* 

TIRES AT DEALER PRICES 

2$ Discount on TEXACO 
Gas to students and Faculty 
with PBJC ID card 

Gas, tires & accessories at discount 
10th And Congress Lake Worth 



County Vocational School, the Air 
Force, Army, Coast Guard, Naij 
and Marines joined PBJC In pro 
viding counselors for the visitkj 
juniors. 

The Consolidated College as! 
Career Planning Day progrffi 
grew out of an earlier program i 
College Nights held at the Kg 
schools over a period of a w«i 
or more. 

The new program concent rate 
activity at one spot and in te 
days, also moving the emphsc 
back from high school seniors 6 
juniors. 

Dean of Student Personnel hi 
Glynn coordinated arrangertt-i 
for the event, sponsored by fe 
Palm Beach County School Cots 
selors Association. 

The students came from seveft 
high schools in the county, iiid-i 
mg Belle Glade, Carvei, Es- 
Lake, John F. Kennedy, Jupilr ; 
Lake Shore, Seacrest, Riviett: 
Cardinal Newman, Boca Rat? 
Pahokee, Palm Beach, Roose'.ev 
Lake Worth, Forest Hill andJc^ 
I. Leonard High Schools. 

SPIOAL 

SUMMli 

COUiSiS 
at 

BERKLEE 

dc/mai o$ tmtik 

• SPECIAL CLASSES IN: 
modern harmony - arranging 
improvisation - stage band 
combo - |azz workshop 

• PRIVATE INSTRUMENTAL 
INSTRUCTION 

• REGULAR FACULTY IN 
RESIDENCE INCLUDES: 
John LaPorto Herb Pomere; 
Ray Sontisi - Al Dawson 
Joe Viola Phil V\(ilson 

• ENTIRE SCHOOL IS AIR- 
CONDITIONED AND 
HUMIDITY-CONTROLLED 

For complete information wSt 
now to: 

Director of Summer Studlet 
BERKLEE SCHOOL OF MM 
114QBoylston Street 
Boston, Massachusetts 0221.' 






VOL. XXVIII - NO. 30 











LJ®?;^ 



VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUN 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, May 17, 1967 






» ! 



Civinettes 
As Collegi 




ii* ~ 



i 

ji it 



/ 






if 



7 



The Civinette Club of PBJC was 
honored as the "Collegiate Club 
of the Year" at the annual gen- 
eral assembly of the Florida Cre- 
tans, held at the Hollywood Beach 
Hotel in Hollywood, Florida re- 
cently. 

The local women's service club 
also captured first place in scrap- 
book competition 

As previously reported in the 
Beachcomber, Civinette Vice-Pres- 



ident Pat Holder was selected by 
the 650 delegates to the convention 
to serve as next year's Lieutenant 
Governor for zone four. The area 
included in zone four extends from 
Daytona Beach to and including 
Broward County. 

Miss Holder credited the follow- 
ing activities and projects as be- 
ing factors determining the selec- 
tion of the PBJC Civinettes as 
Club of the Yenr- 



r -. - J 



} 



State Legislators Comment 
On !frfc # $ Budget Pmp§s§l 



r 






■1 




/- 



a recruitment dtive. 

Other Florida stops on his tour 
include Boca Raton, Miami, Tam- 
pa, Gainesville, and Tallahassee. 



Kra»s&s2«rc*2r^5raE 




('Comber ntnff photo lty John Crystal) 
EDDIE FOY, center, talent scout for Screen Gems, discusses 
a practice scene with' drama students Geoffrey Binney and 
Laura Aithey. Foy is on a tour of the East in search of future 
television lialent, and said he was "impiessed" by what he 
found here. 



Talent Scout Foy fmpressi 
With Skill Of PBJC 



Eddie Foy III, Executive Direc- 
tor of New Talent for Screen 
Gems Television Studio, spent two 
days on campus last week as part 
of his nation-wide search for tal- 
ented college students. 

Foy, who comes from a long 
line cf actors and was an actor 
himself before joining the casting 
department of Screen Gems in 
1961, held readings for a number 
of PBJC drama students Thursday 
night On Saturday morning, he 
Invited the most promising pros- 
pects back for another reading 

*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 

Sas related story on page 4 

"On the basis of these read- 
ings," Foy said, "I will decide 
whether any of these students 
should be signed to an option to 
the studio and given a screen test. 
I am very impressed by the ability 
of several of the young people I 
have seen here." 

If any of the students that Foy 
interviewed shows promising tal- 
ent, the person will be flown to 
California to take a screen test 
and be evaluated by the Studio. 
The result of this could be a 
seven-year contract and the star- 
ring role in a television series. 

Foy's visit to PBJC is part of 
a talent-discovering tour to attract 
fresh new faces to Hollywood. 
Screen Gems is the only major 
television studio engaged in such 



by Don Yokel 

'Comber Staff Writer 

The Beachcomber .has received 
several replies from stale legisla- 
tors as to their position concern- 
ing the school budget proposed by 
Governor Claude Kirk. The pro- 
posed budget would deprive PBJC 
of more than half a million dollars 
in state funds. 

Answering inquiries made by 
this reporter were Representatives 
Jack Poorbaugh, Robert C. De 
Young, and Joseph W. Humphrey. 

"I personally agree with the 
approach to education that Gover- 
nor Claude Kirk has made. In 
general terms, I know that there 
are many areas where substan- 
tial savings can be effected with 
more prudent, businesslike opera- 
tions," said Representative Poor- 
baugh. 

He added that he believed that 
"the Governor said that no child 
would go without books or would 
not have his lunch because his 
family was too poor to provide the 
same. I do believe that higher 
tuition fees have been suggested 



for out colleges and I would cer- 
tainly vote to inr tease these fees 
a reasonable amount " 

In his lettoi, Representative De 
Young said that "being a busi- 
nessman myself, I am very con- 
cerned about running the State on 
a businesslike basis, and I am 
sure that once everybody under- 
stands that this is being done foi 
the welfare of the entire State of 
Florida, there will be very little 
opposition to his (Governor 
Kirk's) total progiam" 

Representative De Young al.so 
said: "I assure you that, as a 
member of the Appropuations 
Committee, I am going to take 
this item by item and thmoughly 
study each one." 

Representative Humphrey said 
that he felt that "many of the 
points that Governor Kirk brought 
out are excellent. However, I have 
misgivings upon the stated posi- 
tion of junior colleges and a 
couple of other items " 

He concluded that, he was con- 
vinced that this "is not a program 
Continued on page three 



Two New Shows For instructor* 



Award 
f Year 



1. The club's first place ranking 
in the "Dollars for Scholars" fund 
drive held on our campus. 

2. Their first place gained in 
competition with Civitan Clubs 
throughout the state in the Marine 
Civic Action Program, which sent 
children's story books, soap, toys, 
needles, thread and children's 
clothing to Viet Nam. This project 
lasted throughout the Winter term. 
234 five-pound boxes were wrap- 
ped and sent to San Francisco at 
a total cost of $180. 

Part of the cost was raised by 
the club through the sale of adult 
clothes at a rummage sale. 

The Moose Club of Riviera 
Beach, Veterans of Foreign Wars 
Club of Lake Worth, Palm Beach 
County Shriners Club and anony- 
mous donors from Palm Beach 
paid the remaining postage. 

3. The collection of $280 for the 
local and Federally-sponsored 
Comprehensive Mental Health Cen- 
ter in door to door and shopping 
center soliciting. 

4. Donation of a $300 anatomy 
cabinet to the biology department, 

5 Collection of funds for the Aid 
to Leukemia Stricken American 
Children foundation. 

6. Helping the college faculty 
during exam week last April by 
taking their registration certifi- 
cates and money to the Depart- 
ment of Motor Vehicles in West 
Palm Beach, obtaining new license 
plates for them 

7 Ushering at the drama de- 
partment presentation of Arthur 
Miller's "The Crucible." 

Groups represented at the Civi- 
tan convention were the Junior 
Civitans, Junior Civinettes, Col- 
legiate Civitans, Collegiate Civin- 
ettes, and Senior Civitans. 



World Again H 



>nars nouser 



George Nevin 

'd'ouiber Feature Editor 

National recognition seems to come easily 
to Jim Houser these days. 

In the past two years, the PBJC art instruc- 
tor and chairman of the Art Department has 
compiled an impressive list of honors. 

The latest two include a one-man show in 
New York which opens May 23, and an invita- 
tion to display a painting at the National Mid- 
Year Show, held at the Butler Institute of 
American Art in Youngstown, Ohio. 

Houser's fortunes in his art career have 
taken a dramatic turn for the better since he 
changed styles of painting in 1963. "Before that 
time," he recalls, "I did most of my work in 
abstract expressionism. But gradually I came 
to realize that this painting style was not the 
best way to say what I had to say." 

"I was reasonably successful during this 
period, and even won a few prizes. But I had 
gotten into a rut, and I felt a need to break 
away from this style of painting." 

So for a year Houser did no painting. In- 
stead, he searched for another, better way to 
express himself 

"I discovered that 'better way' ii» the 
Cmtimied on. Page Four 




Page 2 May 17, 1967 



©@^C0(g(DG5)(Hl(S 



Concepts 



for W'mUr f&rm 



No Time To Fight 

As the 1967 Florida Legislature moves into its final 
stages, a battle between Democrats and Republicans over the 
various issues on hand seems inevitable. 

Caught amidst the revolving currents of the imminent par- 
tisan showdown is the future of education in this state. 

The use of the educational issue as political ammunition 
is a dangerous practice which may plunge it into the dark 
depths of chaos. 

It is time that our legislators pause and recognize the issue 
as what it is: The prosperity ox destruction of education in our 
state, the future of our youth. 

It will indeed be a sad day for Florida when political 
ambitions are placed before the State's educational welfare. 

We can only hope that our representatives make certain 
that such a day never arrives by placing their duty to the 
people first. 



Board Bugs Cupido 

The old proverb, "You're not losing a daughter, but gain- 
ing a son," does not apply to PB]C. Because of an intraf acuity 
marriage between two members of the Health, Home Eco- 
nomics and Physical Education Department, PBJC may "keep 
a son, but will lose a daughter." 

While the decision of the two, Coach Jack Stockton and 
the former Miss Mary Mclntyre, for Stockton to be the one to 
remain on the faculty, we think the system whereby a choice 
is forced upon them by the Board of Instruction regulations 
is an archaic custom. 

When did the teaching profession obtain such a surplus 
of qualified personnel that they can afford to practice this 
antiquated ritual? According to Mr. Charlie Wilson, director 
of personnel for the Board of Instruction, Palm Beach County 
is already short 150 teachers this year. 

Must a woman doctor give up practice in the same hos- 
pital or building, merely because she marries another doctor? 

Women physical education instructors at this level with a 
Masters Degree are hard to find. 

It seems there'll be a vacancy in the faculty, though, due 
to the unanimous ruling of die Board of Instruction, effective 
the 1959-60 school year, stating that, "Wherever possible to 
avoid placing husband and wife as teachers in the same school. 
Any exceptance must be approved by the Board." 

An exceptance WAS made at PBJC last vear, however 
when both Mr. and Mrs. Harris McGirt were on the payroll 
-Mrs. McGirt, part-time employee, was hired to replace an ill 
faculty member. 

We saw no repercussions of this relationship and would 
like to see this outmoded ruling dropped. 

Step-Saving Step 

Growing from Florida's oldest public junior college to one 
of its largest and most progressive, PBJC is soon to enter a 
new realm with updated and improved registration procedures. 

In the past, students have been forced to fit the courses 
offered. If a student wanted or needed a course that was 
closed, even if it was his major, nothing could be done about it. 

Computer pre-registration, completed in the winter term 
for next fall, makes possible the idea of the courses fitting the 
students. If a large enough number of students request a 
v-onrse. there is time to open more sections in that subject. 
In this respect the courses are being worked around the stu- 
dent, rather than the students around the courses. 

Computer registration is a process new to us. It is certain 
to have problems no one is aware of, but at least it is a step 
in the right direction. And anyone who has stood in the regis- 
tration lines for any length of time will appreciate that step 
to save steps. 




List 



256 students have been included 
in the Dean's List for the Winter 
Term 1967, according to Registrar 
Elbert E. Bishop. 

In order to be placed on -the 
Dean's List, a student must take 
15 semester hours of credit or 
more, and maintain a 3.0 or B 
average. 

The Dean's List follows: 

Carolyn E Abell, Liane R. Acker- 
man, Jeanni.' M Adams, Alma A. 
All>erts,on, Corazon A. Arzalem, How- 
ard R. Batfby, Alice E. Bagley, 
Clarence W. Banks, Janet R. Bari- 
cevich, Leroj S Barker, Nick G. 
Bartilic, John A. Batho, Russell 0. 
Bean, Helen I. Bea&ley, Terry L. 
Beaver. 

Dpnniri K. Beggrow, Henry J. 
Bellardo, Hemnch R. Bettich, Terry 
L. Bias, William M Bilhrey, Judith 
A Botts, Ric L. Bradshav, John 
W. Brady, Jr , James S. Brantley, 
Gary A. Breitenbeck, James, A. 
Brittfi, Bonnie S. Bruwn, Barbara 
L. Broxs,on, Robert A Camacho, 
Reno K Canipe 

Linda il. Carbill, Manuel K Car- 
reno, Stephen S Chambers, Marie 
Cicala, Susan V. Clark, Kim M 
Clements, William E. Cook, Renee 
J. Cooley, Mary A. Copeland, Kath- 
ryn J. Cox, Phillip R. Craun, Deb- 
orah Dahleu, Brian K. Davenport, 
Lanna I,. Davis, Patricia E. Davis, 
Donna D. Day, Julian L. Deneve, 
Richard 5,1. Derk, Gary E. Dodd, 
Charlti, R. Dodds, Bryan K. Don- 
uelly, Lisa A. Dulany, Richard J. 
Dungey, Joanne M. Durako, Vincent 
R. Eberhart. 

Frank H. Eberllng, Jr., Gail A. 
Eekcs, Margaret B. Eno, Jeanne R. 
Krret, Thomas K. Fedele, Anita P. 
Fislmmn, Judith A. Fleenor, Sharon 
I,. Flodder, William 1. Fomess, 
Judith A. Fulmer, Mary F. Gandour, 
Mary F. Gay, Walter E. Gierman, 
Peter S. Giordano, Nancy D. Goffe, 
Gary S. Goldstein. , 

Gary J. Goss, Alan F. Graff, Ju- 
dith L. Graff, Charles L. Graves, 
Teresa C. Green, Pamela Grohmann, 
Earl P. Groves, Harry E. Guice, 

7o» Joms'-Mffcaf 

hes It Mem? 

by Jose Carbfa 

'Comber Staff Writer 

What's in a name? An individ- 
ual, an independent entity or the 
portrayal of infinite human emo- 
tions? 

Why did Shakespeare choose to 
give the name of Hamlet or 
Othello to two of his most famous 
plays? 

Was it just the name or the 
characteristics of Human Nature 
itself? If so, what is behind a 
name such as Tom Jones? 

Man, since the art of communi- 
cation was first used, has tried 
to project his own experiences to 
ether men, so that the process 
could form new ideas and con- 
cepts, and, in that way, these men 
could find creative expression of 
themselves. 

Following the same pattern of 
thought, "Tom Jones" means 
more than just a name. As in 
Shakespeare's "Othello" and 
"Hamlet," it gives the observer 
a picture of human qualities in 
action, but, unlike these two, 
"Tom Jones" uses humor "to 
laugh mankind out of their favor- 
ite follies and vices." 

PBJC students will have the op- 
portunity of experiencing the emo- 
tions that "Tom Jones" provides 
in the form of a theatrical pro- 
duction to be presented here on 
June 1, 2, 3 and 4 by the drama 
department. 

The audience will not only be 
exposed to the most comical situ- 
ations found in English literature, 
but, as the director of the pro- 
duction, Mr. Frank Leahy, com- 
mented: "they will also find this 
farce to depict the hyprocritical 
features of mankind which still 
exist today. 

Tom Jones was written by 
Henry Fielding in the 1750s and 
it is still considered a masterpiece 
of English literature. 



BriRitte F Haagen, Reta J. Hack- 
worth, Carl E. Hardy, David H. 
Harris, Richard A. Hatfield, Louif, 
T. Hatoe, Jr , Ofelia 8. Hayes. 

Jann M. Hes.se, Lisa J Hewey, 
Betty S. Hicks, Paul G Hlmher, 
Robert G. Hiues, Nancy E. Hobson, 
Leland M. Ilodgkins, Jr., Beverly J. 
Hoffman, Susan L. Hogg, Kathryn 
E. Hood, Kevin C. Hussey, Nancy 
J Hyma, Glee C. Jackson, Karen 
S. Jacobs, Sylvia M James, Bette 

D. Janes. 

Richard W. Janes, Barrie L. John- 
son, Carj- i. Johnson, Donna E. 
Jones, Sandra A. Kahler, Pauline 
X,. Kartrude, Glenn M. Keene, Charles 
(i. Keiuiey, William R. Kerr, Jr., 
Richard L. King, Jeanne C. Knowles, 
Z,inda S. Koczwanski, Patricia A. 
Korn, Sandra M. Kozak, Edward W. 
Krauae, Frank A. Kreldler, Richard 
M. Krum, Ruth C. Knhlniann. 

Richard A. Kusicko, Marilyn A. 
Lackey, George A. LaGrange, Cath- 
erine L. Landwelir, Joanne Lange, 
Timothy P. Lazarus, Patricia L. 
Lillberg, David B. Linn, Andrea 
J. Longyear, Kay P Lynn, John T. 
Maguire, Mary E Mantzuranis, Su- 
san J. Marcrum, Cornelia R. Martin. 
Dale K Martin, Charles R. Maa- 
sey, Katherine X. Mathews, Pamela 
L. Matlack, Joseph A. Mattson, Jr., 
Charles T. Mauro, Gabriel Mazsseo, 
Jr., Robert R. McGill, Clarence J. 
Measelle, Sharon A. Midgett, Judy 
A. MUligan, Cheryl A. Mohl, Ted A. 
Moore, Richard M. Moreland, Susan 
M. Neef, Sandra K Nelson, Janet 

E. Norwood. 

Linda L. Norris, Jacqueline A. 
Nunn, Lorraine M." O'Brien, Diane 
Olson, Rebecca J. Olson, Wayne W. 
Orcutt, Jr„ William L. Otterson, 
Jr., Patricia A. Falin, Christine 
Papandreas, William I>. Parks, Stev- 
en H. Parton, John Scott Partridge, 
Sylvia J. Patten, Linda E. Payne, 
Jacquelyji F. Peacock. Thomas G. 



Peters, Nowton F. Pette«, Jr , Juta 
L. Phillips. 

Donald K Pierce, Peggy J. Fit! 
Lawrence J Plntacuda, Joba t 
PittH, Kii.san Q. I'ovenelll, 1/inu 
Ci. Qmgley, Judy C, Rager, Join 
Rai.sbeck, Patti A. Ranger, J Ml St 
Kapponort, Sandra K. lteld, Noi-s. 
F. Reilly, Roberta G Reus.h, Jiw 
Gail Richards, Vlekl J. Ulchnrd. : 
Jerri L. Hitter, Carol ]l Bil|.j 
Uremia G. Rollson. 

Francisco J. Roningogn, Mat! i 
Rood, Gary R. Rudolph, 1'stixj 
S. Rudy, Vv'ilburn C. Russoui, Jw:> 
F. Ruth, Suzanne S. Ruth,' htli f 
Rutledge, Mary E. Ryan, MuiU 

C. Sanchez, Harold A. Srhirt;'-: 
Jr., Karen Schmidt, Bnrtmn E 
Schrajr, Kenneth F. Sebok, Laftt.-s 
M. Shmvagn, Anna L. SlioltK Hiii 
L. Rhuert, Sherry M. Stlnitlrer 

Janis C. Sims, Nona F. Slim, Pri» 
IX. Slade, Auralio G. Smith, Ptui 
It. Smith, Grace D. Smith, LHitrct 
W. Smith, Leonora B. Smith, He 
gret H. Smith, Roger I>. Bml'i 
Darcy L. Snyder, Jono A, 8pc"i 
Suzanne M. Stanflcld, Connl" I 
Stokes, Howard E. Stone, Xt>q 

D. Stone, Stoutest F. Stricter, Biiiii 
J. Sturm, Robert A. Stuvo. 

Kenneth II. Swnin, Carol K J; 
dow, James A. Szemak, Jojte L 
Taliaferro, John R. Tnlloiitlre, J- 
Karen L. Tenne, James It. Trn; 
Jr., Jamie S. Thompson, David Ti: 
berw, Joan E. Travis, Pntridi i. 
Tread well, Paula S. VnnBttai, l'i: 
P. Verner, Lucy E. Villa, Ki^ 
Virolalnen, John P, Walker. 

Richard D. Weddlngtou, .MirlU 
J. Weldon, Lee A. WetRliofer, Ilct-1 
H. Whitnker, Elizabeth A IVt i 
Sharon M. White, Christine J 
Widell, Donna A. Wtlei, Jail! i. 
Wilkinson, Frederick W. Will-' 
Donna A Williams, Terry L \\i >■ 
man, Donald R, Wolf, Author)) i 
Yezzi, Mary S. Zamuilt. 




coecDGflecics 



The Beaehcomber 1b published weekly from our editorial 
offices In the Student Activity Center at Palm Beach Junior 
College, 4200 Congress Avenue, Lake Worth, Florida aSiOO. 
Phono 965-8000, Ext. 228. 

The Beachcomber is a member of the Intercollegiate Pre»» 
Association, Associated Collegiate Press, and the Florida 
Junior College Press Association. 

Recipient of the Associated Collegiate Press AH-Amorlcan 
Honor Rating, second semester, 1966. 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 
FEATURE EDITOR 
BUSINESS MANAGER 
ADVERTISING MANAGER 
CIRCULATION MANAGER 



HAUL RAJ1ISI! I 
GAYLE M« ELECT* 

GEORGE NE1D 

. JOYCE 1UB11 

RON IHIE 

RAY EUEnU> 



STAFF JOSE CARBIA, TOM TTSDBI.E, ROB GREEN, J«l 

KING, JON MILLER, KENT MITCHELL, CAROin 
POPE. DON YOKEL 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




1>1 51X P£ °N "nMe,MI$5 UMONF WHEN tfXl 

COVW IN LATE IT PI6TLlKr35 TH' WHOLe CLf&S." 



Pacer Mentor 
Signs 2 Cagers 

For '67 Season 

Coach Jim Tanner has signed 
two new ball players for the 1967- 
68 Pacer basketball team. 

The two prospective PBJC 
cagers are Jerry Bullard and Joe 
Pahimbo. 

Bullard is a 6-5 center from Riv- 
iera Beach High School who 
averaged 14 points per game for 
the Hornets. 

Also a 6-5 center, Palumbo is to 
graduate from Orlando Evans 
High School. Palumbo averaged 
an impressive 16 points per game 
at the Orlando school. 

These two additions to the Pacer 
team should give it the height 
and backboard control it has 
lacked in the past. 

Returning on a scholarship is 
sophomore guard Shawn McElroy, 
who was selected as the Pacers' 
most valuable player for the 1966- 
67 season. 

In addition to these three boys, 
Tanner expects to sign at least 
four other players for the oncom- 
ing season. 



M 



II 



W% k Mifcfi 

Iefwe®i9 Profs 



From the traditional while gym 
shorts to the traditional white wed- 
ding attire, Miss Mary H. Mc- 
lntyre, women's golf and tennis 
coach, became the bride of base- 
ball coach Jack E. Stockton in an 
11 a.m. ceremony Saturday, May 
13 at Lakeside Presbyterian 
Church. 

The Rev. Donald W. Scott 
officiated. 

The bride is the daughter of the 
Rev. and Mrs. J. A. Mclntyre of 
Piedmont, South Carolina. The 
bridegroom is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. J. E. Stockton of Kansas 
City, Missouri. 

The Rev. Mclntyre gave his 
daughter in marriage. 

As a gift of the best man, the 
couple is honeymooning in Nassau. 

Coach Stockton will rejoin the 
faculty second Spring Term. 

Bits Of Big Talk 

One of the world's three largest 
paintings is Atlanta, Georgia's 
"Cyclorama of the Battle of At- 
lanta." It is 400 feet around and 
50 feet high. 

• • * 

The highest temperature ever 
recorded in the United States was 
a "mild" 134 degrees F. at Death 
Valley, California, in July 1913. 
The record low, a cool -78 degrees 
F., was set at Fort Yukon, Alaska, 
in January 1934. 

* * * 

And for those who complain 
about our "traffic jams;" Air 
pollution has become so severe 
that scientists now say that a per- 
son with a weak heart can be 
killed by spending as little as five 
hours on some of California's 
highways. 



P.O. Box 14188 

North Palm Beach, Florida 




After finishing a strong fourth in the state junior college 
tennis tournament, the tennis team is looking ahead to next 
year with great expectations. 

Coach Harris McGirt said that he was a little disappointed 
in the team's standing. He thought that they should have made 
it to third which would have qualified them for the nationals. 

The team is losing only two members this year though, so 
they should have a fine chance to be tops in the state next year. 

Boh Robr and number one man John Darst are the men 
who won't be hack. Both arc key members to the team, and 
might prove hard to replace. 

But McGirt already has lines cast all over the stale. He said 
that he didn't have any commitments yet, but he has the leads. 

With our record, it shouldn't be too hard to get the horses 
needed to continue the winning tradition that this year's team 
started. 

McGirt has said previously that he wants PBJC to be a 
power in tennis, and his enthusiasm is hard to resist. 

* * * 

One thing that we have going for us in recruiting that 
may or may not ha've been stressed previously is the school's 
high academic standing on the national level. 

The last time I looked PBJC was ranked second among all 
junior colleges in this category by a national magazine. We 
should not make the prospects think that the school is too 
difficult, though. 

We just happen to have instructors who cave, and classes 
that are small enough to insure individual attention most of 
the time. 

* * * 

Four former PBJC students were on this year's winning 
Florida Invitational Intercollegiate Water Ski championship 
team. 

John Logan, David Holmes, Howard Ennis, and Lynne 
Beach were members of the FAU team thai won the tourna- 
ment at Cypress Gardens. 

FAU's team is the first team that isn't in the general vicin- 
ity of Cypress Gardens to win the championships ever. 

Logan, whose wife Nancy, works in our library, was the 
coach and captain of the team, and graduated from PBJC 
in 1964. 

Dr. Manor, Flueilyn Return 
From Tallahassee Journey 
Encouraged About JC Funds 



Dr. Harold €. Manor, PBJC 
President, and S. M. Flueilyn of 
the college Advisory Committee, 
returned from Tallahassee last 
week "encouraged -about operating 
funds for Florida junior colleges," 
Dr. Manor said. 

"We took factual information up 
to our legislators about the effect 
of Governor Claude Kirk's pro- 
posed one-third cut in state sup- 
port for Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege," he said. 

"We were delighted with our 
general reception, and the intelli- 
gent interest legislators from our 
cpunty have in Palm Beach Junior 
College." 



Dr. Manor said he did not seek 
or receive commitments from the 
legislators, and did not discuss the 
overall educational problems with 
which the legislators are wrestling. 

"One thing is certain, however," 
Dr. Manor commented, "our legis- 
lators do not want to do anything 
that will seriously damage the jun- 
ior college." 

Alternate methods of obtaining 
the more than half-million dollars 
which would be lost by the change 
in support formula were discussed, 

Dr. Manor indicated, including 
possible increases in tuition costs 
to students and additional support 



Support 

Beachcomber 
Advertisers 



Phone 
848-3849 



Wedding Specialists 

CANDID COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY 

Jack Walrad Associates 

Five vrofessional Ektacolor 

8x10 photographs: $18.95; 

ten or more: $3. 50 each 



JL 




S 


I wonder if the Beachcomber 


ads can help me make up my 


mind ... for a ward robe. 



It's been said that "After love, 
book collecting is the most exhil- 
arating sport of all," but for those 
who prefer something a little more 
invigorating, the gym it now open 
to students Mondav through Thurs- 
day, 10:30-11:30 

Legist mm-. - , 

Continued Irovi page one 

lhat will 'trcuze things whcie thoy 
nre.' To the contraiy, I believe 
the Governor's proposal gives 
more did to education than it has 
received in. several years," 

Representative Poorbaugh con- 
cluded that "m a reasonable 
length of time we will, in fact, 
make Florida first in education; 
huwevet, 1 must remind you that 
Uiiinu was not built in a day." 

There has been much debate 
over the April 26 television ad- 
dress by Governor Knk, in which 
he outlined his intentions to reduce 
State aid to education by 66.4 
million dollars. 

Governor Kirk's proposal has 
chawn liie from educators and 
college administrators throughout 
the state. 

The ellect.s of the proposed re- 
duction would bo tell at PBJC, 
where it could necessitate a sharp 
raise in tuition fees and significant 
Muff cuts, among other measures. 

The debate to decide the imme- 
diate fuluio of education m Flor- 
ida is centered in the House 
Appropriations Committee, the 
floor of the House and Senate, and 
in the office ol the Governor, 
where any actions taken by tho 
Lej-ishiUire may be vetoed and 
soul through the legislative pro- 
cess again. 

According to House Speaker 
Ralph Turlington, the final ap- 
proval of the appropriations for 
Florida Education will come "by 
about June 10,- or thereabouts." 



through the county school board. 

"I believe there is reason to 
hope, however, that the state will 
continue to support the junior col- 
lege program as it has in the 
past," Dr. Manor said. 

He cited the fact that appropri- 
ations bills submitted Jo both 
houses retain the same support 
formula as in previous years. 

The trip also provided Dr. Man- 
or and Flueilyn with an oppor- 
tunity to attend a meeting of the 
High Education Committee on 
accreditation. 

Dr. Manor is chairman of the 
Commission on Admission of Jun- 
ior Colleges of the Southern Asso- 
ciation of Colleges and Schools. 



May 17, 1967 Page 3 

Activities 
o Students 

Gym activities at this time in- 
clude badminton, table tennis, bas- 
ketball and volleyball. Also, ten- 
nis and archery facilities are avail- 
able, with supervision, to inter- 
ested students. 

On Fridays from 9 a.m. through 
2 pm„ all six activities will be 
going on 

According to Miss Jane Leaf, In- 
tramural director, "A student need 
not be enrolled in a physical edu- 
cation course to take advantage 
of this program. Any student en- 
rolled in at least one course this 
term is welcome to come." 

A student is not required to 
dress out in the regular gym at- 
tire, but is expected to wear sports 
dress, such as bermudas and ten- 
nis shoes. 

Students are asked to sign a 
check-in sheet in the equipment 
room, regardless what activity 
they take part in. This is to give 
the department an accurate ac- 
count of student participation. 

Instructors working with the pro- 
gram are Miss Jane Leaf, Miss 
Betty Blanton, Mr. Roy Bell, and 
Mr. Harris 'McGirt. 

Health W®her 
ml Set Ifer 23 

Mr. Donald W. Cook, director of 
testing, has announced that stu- 
dents wishing to exempt them- 
selves from taking HH 101 may 
take the health waiver examina- 
tion scheduled for May 23. 

The test will be given in room 
SS 26, at 9 a.m. and again at 7 
p.m. It is open to all students 
who have not taken the exam be- 
fore and who have never been 
enrolled in HH 101. 

Health 101 is ordinarily listed in 
the general education requirements 
for graduations. Students who gain 
exemptions by passing the test are 
required to take an additional two 
semester hours of electives to ful- 
fill these requirements. 

Those students wishing to take 
the test should report to SS 29 at 
the proper time. There is no pen- 
alty for failing tho examination. 

May 19 Last Day 
To Drop Courses 

Friday, May 19 is the last day 
students may drop classes and re- 
ceive a "W" mark. 

Courses dropped after Friday 
will receive either a "WP" or 
"WF" designation, withdrawn 
passing or withdrawn failing. 

Drop forms may be picked up in 
the Guidance Office. 




An extraordinarily merry and vivid nylon 
suit, to flash with something of a 
hummingbird's quickness and color, 
and a cleanness all of its own. The tunic 
top is buttoned in an innocence of 

underwear buttons, and, over 
the ribbed white shorts, blooms with 
passionately clear flowers and ferns 
. . . Clover Pink, Buttercup, True Blue. 
Sizes 6 to 16. 





togged 



329 Worth Avenue 
Palm Beach 



n^jp. 



Page 4 May 17, 1967 

Pacer- 9 s Pride 










"I am one and only one," says 18-year-old 
Peggy Jo Ann Pink. And we believe her! 

Peggy, a member of Philo Social Club and 
the Pacer cheerleading squad, is a Biology major 
from West Palm Beach. 

She was recently selected Miss Palm Beach 
County 1967 and will represent the county in 
the upcoming Miss Florida pageant. 

This week's Pacer's Pride enjoys dancing, and 
sports, especially water skiing. 

"I love excitement," Peggy says. 

We think she is quite exciting herself! 

('Comber staff photo Iiy Dave Dourette) 



Me Awards for Art Imtrmlm 

Continued from Page One 
spring of 1963," Houser says. "One 



day I looked at the mailbox in 
my front yard, and saw the repre- 
sentation of a simple idea which 
had deep meaning for me " 

The painting which Houser did 
of that mailbox was the first in 
a chain of pictures done m a 
simple style which has since be- 
come representative of all his re- 
cent works. 

"After this style change," says 
Houser, "I began to win more 
awards than I had ever received 
for any of my abstract paintings." 

In December of 1964, a painting 
done in acrylics, Houser's current 
style, won first place at the Soci- 
ety of Four Arts Exhibition. The 
next year he won the Channmg 
Hare Award at the Four Arts with 
a painting entitled "Afternoon." 

Other awards and honors include 
selection for the Virgil Barker 
Memorial collection of American 
art at the Lowe Art Gallery at the 
University of Miami, a first place 
purchase award at the annual 
exhibition at the Ft. Lauderdale 
Museum, a one-man show at Ft 



Lauderdale, and another at Flor- 
ida Atlantic University 

National art publications have 
also begun to take note of Hou- 
ser's work. In both the 1965 and 

1966 issues of "Prizewinning Paint- 
ings," pictures painted by Houser 
have been featured. And the May 

1967 issue of Art News has repro- 
duced one of his pictures, along 
with a short biographical sketch. 

Enrollment Figure 
Sets New Record 

A record number of day and 
evening students have enrolled for 
Spring Term I classes For the 
second straight year, evening en- 
rollments were up sharply, but 
the number of day students showed 
little change. 

Enrollment increased from 1995 
last year to 2180 this year, a 
gain of nine per cent. 

Evening students number 856 
this year, compared with 679 a 
year ago, a jump of 26 per cent 
The 1324 day students this year 
number only 8 more than Spring 
Term enrollment of a year ago. 



ZIP 1GHT DOWN TO 

Lake Worth Home and Auto Supply 
Corner 10th and Congress 
Lake Worth, Florida 

£\ per Gallon Discount ©n 
TEXACO Gas with 

PBJC ID card 



Tlrttton* 



tires at dealer prices! 



He Plays A 
With A Fat 



by George Nevin 

'Comber Feature Editor 

They were seated on the bench, 
giggling at each other, when we 
came in. We made our way quietly 
to the back of the room and sat 
down 

"How's everything with you'" 
the girl was asking with a smile 

"Oh," the boy chortled, almost 
laughing out loud, "I've been fine. 
I'm so surprised to see you here. 
I just can't get over it. It's been 
so long since we last saw each 
other." 

"Yes, it most certainly has," 
she replied. She looked as though 
she had thought of a joke and was 
grinning about it even as she 
carried on another conversation. 
"Everything has gone so "well with 
me. How about you?" 

Eddie Foy III sat in front of 
me. He was bent over, elbows on 
the desk top in front of him, head 
in hands. His eyes were closed, 
but I knew he was concentrating 
on the little tableau in front of us. 

Foy is a Hollywood talent scout. 
He is on a tour of the country, 
looking for promising young ac- 
tors and actresses. He was at 
PBJC last Saturday, holding read- 
ings for a few members of the 
"Tom Jones" cast. 

The boy and the girl m the front 
were still exchanging pleasantries 
Foy looked up at them, and said, 
"Okay." 

They stood up, walked back to 
the desks, and sat down. Another 
boy and girl took their places. The 
boy looked uncomfortable and hot 
in a sports jacket. The girl had 
short, springy hair and a faceful 
of freckles. The boy sat down in 
a chair and picked up a news- 
paper. The girl stood a few feet 
in front of him. 

From the back of the room, 
Foy said, "Take it from 'If I were 
standing in an arch . . .' " 

The girl sighed and asked the 
boy, "If I were standing in an 
arch about two miles away from 
you, could you see me?" 

This is much better. It is more 
absorbing, more believable. The 
motions seem natural, and the 
conversation is not forced. The 
scene continues, and ends as the 
two embrace and kiss. 

"All right, that's all I want for 
now," Foy tells the two. He turns 
to include the rest of the group. 
"You may all go now. I've got to 
talk to these people, and then I'll 
be out to discuss some more 
things with a few of you." They 



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all leave, talking as they drift 
out the door in groups of two and 
three. 

Eddie Foy certainly doesn't look 
like the stereotype of a talent scout. 
He isn't 45, isn't fat, and doesn't 
smoke a cigar. He is 32 and looks 
vaguely like an athlete 

He is a unique man — unique 
because the company for which he 
works, Screen Gems, is the only 
major television studio which 
sends out recruiters to search for 
new, talented faces. 

"The movie studios used to do 
this," he said, "but now even they 
have abandoned the practice. All 
of the TV studios will be watching 
us at Screen Gems to see if we 
are successful." 

He lit a cigarette and continued. 
"These students here have shown 
great promise. I have three in 
mind who I want to talk with 
again before I make a decision " 

Someone asked what would hap- 
pen if he decided to take positive 
action on one or more of the three. 

"Then I would sign an option 
on them," he said. "This would 
be nothing more than a promise 
on their part not to sign a con- 
tract with any other studio for the 
duration of the option. For this 
we give the person a small sum 
of money. 

"By doing this we guarantee 
him nothing. In three months 
or so we might bring him to Cali- 
fornia for a screen test, and then 
send him home. If the test were 
to turn out favorably, we would 
bring him back to Hollywood, sign 
him to a standard 7-year contract, 
and begin to train him. In a year 
or so .he might be appearing m his 
own television series." 

Foy's tour began a few weeks 
ago m Texas. He will be in Miami, 
Boca Raton, Tampa, Gainesville, 
and Tallahassee later this week. 

Foy gave two reasons why he 
included Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege in his tour. "First, two prod- 
ucts of this theater" — he pointed 
to the auditorium stage where ac- 
tors were rehearsing for "Tom 
Jones" — "have been signed to 
Screen Gems contracts in the past 
They are Burt Reynolds, who ap- 
peared in 'Hawk,' and Monty 
Markham of the new series, 'The 



Second Hundred Years ' This ,: 
more than a coincidence 

"Second, I came here becaua 
of Watson B. Duncan. He drasi 
talent to this theater. This is 4 
ways true of exceptional men. So 
we watch the Palm Beach ara 
and it seems to pay off." 

Foy put out his cigarette a-i 
stood up. "I've got to go," he tt 
plained. "First I'll have to flics 
about these kids and what fe. 
did here today. Then I'll talk *j 
the ones I've selected." 

He walked out the door A:i 
three kids who were college stu- 
dents until today might be ad&i 
m a year. 



Service Clubs 

Choose Officers 



Composed of students intercv-; 
in service to the campus and c< 
community, all four on-camp.- 
service clubs have recently elect-: 
officers for the 1967-68 Fall a-: 
Winter Terms. 

Filling the elective positions U 
Circle K are: Bill Wilkerson prr- 
ident, Jose Lopez, vice-presider: 
Don Le Forte, secretary, Pic 
ard Wilson, treasurer. 

The new officers for Civur- 
are' president, Loren McGee, v 
president, Ray O'Donovan sect 
tary, Ed Brown, treasurer, fi>.: 
Edleman; sergeant-at-arms, Br. - 
Atchison; chaplain, John Walt? 

Sharon Reichard has been els 
ted Civinette president. Other off- 
cers are: Pat Holden, vice-pss- 
dent; Bonnie McKellar, record:,' 
secretary, Barbara Janoclia, tv f 
responding secretary; Lira 
Brochlebank, treasurer, Sua*- - * 
Knapp, sergeant-at-arms; Gtcj 
Henderson, chaplain. 

K-ette officers for next j-- 
are. president, Marilyn Me 
vice president, Arlene Smith, >- 
retary, Carolyn Mierson; trea-J 
er, Jenny Ford; correspond: 
secretary, Chris Garton, parU 
mentanan, Laurie Chamberlin 




If Governor Vetoes Bill 



Studenf Action May Be Require 




by Raul Ramirez 

'Comber Editor-in-Chief 

PBJC students may again be 
forced to voice their opinions to 
the Palm Beach County legislative 
delegation. 

Proposals recently made by 
House and Senate groups ig- 
nored the budget cuts suggested 
by the Governor in his televised 
address several weeks ago, and 
it is rumored in legislative 
groups that Governor Kirk may 
veto any appropriations not fol- 
lowing his proposal. 

The Governor's proposed budg- 
et met strong objections through- 
out the state from educators, stu- 
dents, and professional organiza- 
tions, such as the Classroom 



Teachers Association and the Flor- 
ida Education Association. 

CTA Executive Secretary Dr. 
Carl Blair said that "The adop- 
tion of this program would be a 
day of disaster for the children 
of Florida." 

Dr. Blair also said that "In 
essence, the governor said: 'Go 
back to the counties for money 
to educate Florida's children. We 
are going to save money at the 
state level.' " 

State School Superintendent 
Floyd Christian charged that Gov- 
ernor Kirk had failed to obtain 
professional advice on education 

before recommending school budg- 
et cuts. 



Concerning the proposal, House 
Speaker Ralph Turlington stated: 
"I learned that many of the rec- 
ommendations were simply based 
on incomplete or erroneous infor- 
mation. For instance, the junior 
college recommendation is just 
wild." 

Governor Kirk recommended re- 
ducing state support for junior 
colleges by 25 per cent. No other 
educational programs in the state 
would be cut below existing stand- 
ards except junior colleges. 

If adopted, the Governor's 
proposal would have resulted in 
a loss for PBJC of $525,218, fig- 
ured in this year's budget. 

PBJC President Dr. Harold C. 



Manor indicated at the time that 
the cut would necessitate drastic 
changes here. 

Some of these changes would be 
to raise tuition fees by 115%, in- 
crease of our faculty-student ra- 
tio to 1-32 (our present: ratio is 
1-23), and elimination of various 
programs offered. 

Dr. Manor and S. M. Fluel- 
lyn, member of the college Ad- 
visory Committee, visited Talla- 
hassee two weeks ago, present- 
ing to the county legislative 
delegation factual information 
about the effect of Governor 
Kirk's proposal for PBJC. 

While he received no commit- 





VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



VOL, XXVIII 



NO. 31 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Wednesday, May 24, 1967 



************************ 






FRONTIER iiuj' 

CAREERS '^|\\ 
for those who can g row 



\r9f 






Few industries offer college men and women more 
rewarding growth careers than Florida's four electric 
companies. Fast growth — and far out. 
Frontier of Science: From computer-controlled dis- 
patching systems to nuclear power generators. 
Frontier of Management: From electronic data proc- 
essing to public relations and personnel. 
Frontier of Service: Security, welfare, and economy of 
communities are bound to electric service. 
Frontier of Opportunity: Demand for electricity in 
Florida will double in ten years or less. 

EXPLORE THE NEW FRONTIERS 
... get in touch with the Personnel 
Manager of any of these companies: 



Performers Use 'Bits And Insertions' 
To Make Tom Jones' A Witty Farce 



by Gary Breltenbeck 

'Comber Staff Writer 

The curtain rises. Actors, dress- 
ed in the garb of the 18th century, 
frolic across the stage, whooping, 
and hollering, in 4/4 time. Sud- 
denly the entire cast freezes, 
locks into position. The history of 
Tom Jones begins. 

"Tom Jones," the next college 
production, is a olay based on the 
novel by Henry Fielding. Some 



will remember a movie a tew 
years ago by the same title — 
rollicking, bawdy, witty. The play, 
for all its rollicking "fun," lacks 
some of this rawness: " but what 
little it lacks in this respect it 
more than makes up in wit. 

Wandering through the marble 
poses of the actors is the Par- 
tridge, the narrator, played by 
John Murphy. He begins with a 
brief introduction. 
This type of technique is termed 



presentation; the audience is di- 
rectly addressed and in a sense 
takes part in the play. We are 
even told "to leel free to hiss" at 
one of the characters at our pleas- 
ure. This type of drama is highly 
popular at PBJC, and usually one 
play of this kind is produced dur- 
ing the season. 

The Partridge, who has contin- 
ued to bounce about introducing 
the characters, informs us that 
"many actors will be playing more 



PBJC Counselors Attend 
Conference In Pensacola 



than one part." One, Geoffrey Bin- 
ney, will in fact be playing three. 
Finally, he introduces the lovely 
heroine Sophia, played by an even 
lovelier Laura Lee Aithey, and 
the foundling hero, Tom Jones, 
played by Burt Merriam. 

The Partridge concludes by 
telling us that the story takes 
place long ago when the world 
was "indeed wicked, bawdy, and 
licentious." With this the actors 
Continued on page three 



ments, Dr. Manor returned from 
the trip encouraged "about opera- 
ting funds for Florida junior 
colleges." 

Senate Minority Leader William 
Young, Repubhcan-Pinellas "Park, 
told reporters that he would rec- 
ommend that the Governor veto 
the proposals passed by the Ap- 
priations Committees in the House 
of Representatives. 

The bill, House Bill 1235, would 
restore to the budget most of 
the funds Governor Kirk would 
cut, including the 66 million dol- 
lars from junior college funds. 

House Bill 1235 also eliminates 
waiting for a year to obtain finan- 
cial support for increased enroll- 
ment, and piovides an increase in 
support for the junior college in- 
structional unit of $1,200-$1,500. 

If the Governor decides to 
veto the proposed bill, a two 
thirds majority vote would be 
required in both the House and 
the Senate to overrule his veto. 

In the event of a partisan show- 
down, the bill would probably be 

killed. 

When the Governor's proposal 
was first announced, Dr. Manor 
asked the student body and fac- 
ulty to voice their opinions to the 
county legislative delegation. 

In the event of Governor Kirk's 
veto, similar action may be the 
only solution. 

Letters and telegrams may be 
sent to Palm Beach County leg- 
islative delegation at the fol- 
lowing places: 

SENATORS. L. A. "Skip" Ba- 
falis, Capitol Building; Elmer 0. 
Friday, Capitol Building; Jerry 
Thomas, Capitol Building. 

REPRESENTATIVES: Robert 
C. DeYoung, 361 Holland Bldg. 
Joseph W. Humphrey, 362 Hoi 
land Bldg.; Jack Poorbaugh, 3(w 
Holland Bldg.; Donald H. Reed, 
Jr., 360 Holland Bldg.; Robert 
W. Rust, 363 Holland Bldg.; Wil- 
liam. G James, Holland Bldg. 




Florida's Electric Companies... 

Taxpaymg, Investor-owned 
FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY B GULF POWER COMPANY 
TAMPA ELECTRIC COMPANY n FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION 
****••*••**•**** ******** 



Six counselors from PBJC at 
tended the second annual Student 
Personnel Practitioners Workshop 
held at Pensacola Junior College 
May 18-19. 

'Strays' To Play 
In Dance Friday 

"The Strays," a Delray Beach 
band, is to perform this Friday 
in the first and only SGA spon- 
sored dance for Spring Term I 
from 9 p.m until midnight in the 
SAC lounge. 

"The dance will begin an hour 
iater than the usual time for 
fiances here because of Daylight 
Saving Time," said SGA social 
thairman Bruce Adams. 

Friday's is the only SGA-spon- 
«ored dance scheduled for this 
term, according to Adams. 

Dress for the event is casual 
«nd admission free to students 
and their dates. 



Attending the state-wide meet- 
ing were R. C. Moss, acting 
dean of men; Paul J. Glynn, 
dean of student personnel; Mar- 
ion C. McNeely, director of stu- 
dent activities; Mary Jo Broyles, 
counselor; Helen V. Diedrich, 
counselor; and Leon B. Wagner, 
chairman of the Guidance Center. 

The Student Personnel Com- 
mission of the Florida Associa- 
tion of Public Junior Colleges 
has set the following goals for 
this and future workshops: 

1. To bring together student and 
personnel practitioners from the 
staffs of Florida's many commu- 
nity colleges. 

2. To provide opportunities for 
them to talk together about many 
areas of common concern, 

3. To share information and 
ideas related to their everyday 
responsibilities: 

4. To seek ways and means by 
which each school could better 
serve the needs of all of its 
students. 




MISS LETHA M. ROYCE, a do-it-yourself fan, plays the clavichord 
which she built by hand. See story page 3. 



('Comber staff photo 
by Tom Klsko) 



Page 2 May 24, 1967 




Something For Nothing 

Gift pacs, containing several dollars worth of useful 
products, have been given to the students for several years. 
Long lines in the SAC Lounge to receive the merchandise, 
leave little to be said about their popularity. 

The students were the ones who benefitted, both from the 
value of the products distributed as well as being paid to 
distribute them. 

A decision by the Administrative Council, composed of 
several top campus administrators, has clamped down on re- 
lated county policy adopted in 1965, according to Mrs, Eliza- 
beth Davey, dean of women. 

The policy states that, "Neither the facilities, the staff, 
nor the children of the school shall be employed in any man- 
ner for advertising oi otherwise promoting the interests of 
any commercial, political or other nonschool agency, indi- 
vidual, or organization." 

"We feel such a policy should refer to exactly who it 
says, "children." There are few who would dispute the fact 
that junior college students are no longer children, yet this 
is the same policy our own Student Personnel division has 
seen fit to enforce only recently. 

A revision of the policy HAS been made concerning 
advertising off-campus events on bulletin boards (see story 
page 3). 

Other types of advertising are also viewed around cam- 
pus. Many classroom films bear either the name of Bell Tele- 
phone or Standard Oil. Job opportunities are advertised in 
the daily bulletin. Magazine subscriptions are sold on campus. 
Branches of the service encourage enlistees with on-campus 
display of materials. 

These are all examples of successful campus advertising, 
why not add gift pacs to the list? 

Lack Of Action 

"Actions speak louder than words," goes the old saying. 
But there are times when lack of action speaks even louder. 

Scarcely seven months ago the SGA constitution was 
amended to provide for the formation of six student boards to 
be part of the student organization's executive department. 

The amendment states that "the chairman of each board 
shall be appointed, by the incoming SGA president." 

Mr. Parker has apparently overlooked the fact that this 
is one of his most important duties. To date, the only 
chairman which he has semi-offieially appointed is Bruce 
Adams, chairman of the Spirit and Traditions Board. 

In organizing the upcoming dance, the five members of 
the Spirit and Traditions Board have been forced to assume 
duties normally performed by other boards, such as handling 
decorations and publicity for the event. 

We urge Mr. Parker to make the needed appointments 
without further delay. 

The Beachcomber hopes that Mr. Parker's premature lack 
of action is not a sign of the type of leadership that awaits 
SGA in the upcoming year. 




rae®cffl( 



The Beachcomber la published weekly train onr editorial 
office* In the Student Activity Center at Palm Beach Junior 
College, 4200 Congress Avenue, Lake Worth, Florida S84BO. 
Phone 985-8000, Ext. 22S. 

The Beachcomber ts a member of the Intercollegiate Press 
Association, Associated Collegiate Press, and the Florida 
Junior College Press Association, 

Recipient of the Associated Collegiate Press AH-Amerlcan 
Honor Hating, second semester, 188«. 



BUITOB-IN-CHIEI- 
ASSOCIATB EUITOH 
FEATURE EWTOB 
BUSINESS MANAGER 
A0VEBTI8IKG MANAGER 
CIRCULATION MANAGER 



STAFF 



HAUL RAMIKEZ 
GAYLE McELBOTT 

GEORGE NEVIN 

JOYCE WEBEtt 

RON BATES 

BAY EBERLING 



GARY BHEI TENBECK, JOSE CARBIA, JOHN CRYSTAL, 
TOM FEDELB, ROB GREENE, KENT MITCHELL, 
JON MILLER, ROB OSTENBERG, CAROLYN POPE, 
DON YOKEL 




DEWEY DOER feels k'l 
really "stooping low" when 
ashes must be dropped in I 
inch tin cans in the SAC 
Lounge. The Lounge, neatly 
a $100,000 project, housK 
about 15 sand-filled tin cam 
and three slightly warped pie 
tins, not so cleverly disguised 
as ash trays. Dewey drea& 
the day when an honored 
guest at a student reception 
reaches for an ash tray . . . 
or should we say pie tin. 






('Comber staff photo by Georjie Nevin) 



Ralph Kehoe Wins Award For 
Hiring Handicapped Employees 



J. Ralph Kehoe, manager of the 
cafeteria, has been cited as the 
Employer of the Year by the Flor- 
ida Association of Retarded Chil- 
dren for his work with the men- 
tally retarded. 

Kehoe, who has headed Prophet 
Company operations on campus 
for only a year, has employed as 
many as six handicapped persons 
at a time during the past year. 
"Next year," he says, "I hope 
to hire two full-time girls and 
five to seven part time handi- 
capped workers." 
It was this involvment in em- 
ploying the retarded that won Ke- 
hoe the recognition. The prize was 
awarded at the association's an- 
nual convention in Ft. Lauderdale 
last week. 

"All of the handicapped employ- 
ees have come from the Palm 
Beach Rehabilitation Center lo- 
cated near PBJC," Kehoe says. 
"Whenever I have an opening, I 
call Mr. Dennis at the center and 
he sends someone over." 

"I only have one condition— 
everyone I hire must admit 
that he or she is handicapped. 
The reason is that hiring these 
people is a form of rehabilita- 
tion, and the first step is admit- 
ting that a handicap exists." 
When a handicapped person first 
comes to work, Kehoe talks to 



him, and then puts him to work 
with one of his employees who 
has a lot of patience. 

"I have found that it is impor- 
tant to use patience in dealing 
with these people," says Kehoe. 
"But with the proper encourage- 
ment, they become excellent, very 
productive workers." 

"I don't expect quite as much 
out of them as I do my regular 
workers, but they very often 
surprise me. However, I don't 
give them any special treat- 
ment. I don't believe in showing 
favoritism." 

Kehoe encourages his handi- 
capped employees to seek other, 
better jobs if they can find them 
"I don't try to hold them back. 
They are actually better off some- 
where else than here. This is be- 
cause I really bend over back- 
wards to help them, while other 
employers won't do this. And they 
have to learn that fact." 

Besides his work with the men- 
tally retarded, Kehoe carries on a 
number of other time-consuming 
activities. Of course, the manag- 
ing of the cafeteria is a full-time 
job. 

But Kehoe finds time to enter 
into campus activities. For one 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



' —"^iT^^.^n^Sifl 




thing, he is a student himself, hfc 
is currently enrolled in courses 
in hotel-motel management. 
When he graduates with an as- 
sociate in arts degree, Keboe 
hopes to apply for his dieted; 
license. Eventually he hopes to 
earn a master's degree in (he 
field. 

He has also involved himself r. 
drama activities on campus A 
licensed cosmetologist, Kehoe ra 
in charge of make-up and h: 
styling for last February's pr> 
duction of The Crucible. He p!a^ 
to perform this duty once agiJ 
for the upcoming production d 
Tom Jones. 



Movie Review 
'Expert' Returns 
To Our Ranks 

by Rob Greene 

'Comlier Featuie Wrltof 

For those of you who are vJ. 
acquainted with the type of fttfl 
I turn out at regular weekly i; 
tervals, this inaugural o>\&~: 
shall serve as an introduction . 
and a warning. I have a habit 4 
taking motion pictures and ripprJ 
them to shreds, and that's atoJ 
all. 

If you find this sort of to;; 
stimulating I shall be back c 
this general area of next wttVi 
issue to rouse your ire. 

If, perchance, you feel as top 
there isn't enough time to get & 
and see a picture, please drop u* 
a line c/o the Beachcomber in 
let me know just what you'd lit 
to have me rip to shreds, and 1 
shall, I vow, do my best to can) 
out your wishes. 

(Editor's Note) : Those red 
ers who grew acewtomd ta 
Mr. Greene's "style" of write; 
last fall will be grateful tit! 
the editorial staff chose to »j 
part of our "movie exfirt' 
column announcing his retun 
to our ranks. 



PHONE 
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928 NORTH DIXIE 
LAKE WORTH, FLA. 



Con'f Buy A Clavi 

Try Building Your Own! 



May 24, 1967 Page 3 



a 



by Carolyn Pope 

'Comber Staff Writer 

Miss Letha Madge Royce, chair- 
man of the Music Department, 
has a wonderful philosophy of get- 
ting what she wants— make it 
yourself! 

Without any assistance, Miss 
Royce, a petite lady who claims 
she's never driven a nail into a 
board before, has built her own 
clavichord. 

Miss Royce already owns a 
large collection of musical in- 
struments from around the 
world. But this assortment did 
not include a clavichord, a key- 
board instrument popular be- 
tween the 13th and 18th centuries. 
So when she saw a clavichord 
kit advertised in a magazine, she 
decided to order it and try to put 
it together. 

Why did she do it? "Because 
the clavichord is one of the few 
instruments that I could only de- 
scribe to my students," she ex- 
plained "And I could tell that 
they didn't truly understand what 
one was. 

"Clavichords are quite rare these 
days," Miss Royce said. "Sev- 
eral exist in museums, and a few 
are even manufactured from time 
to time But the smallest one will 
cost you $1000." 

The clavichord was very pop- 
ular during its time, mostly 
among the peasant group. "The 
sweet, hardly audible Instrument 
is a smaller version of the harp- 
ischord, and almost everyone 
had one. Both are forerunners of 
the piano." 

The basic difference between 
the two instruments is that in the 
harpischord the strings are pluck- 
ed with leather or plastic tabs 
(earlier models used feathers from 
ravens) while in the clavichord the 
strings are hit with triangular- 
shaped pieces of wood to produce 
the tone. 

"It was quite a shock when the 
kit arrived," Miss Royce recalled. 
"There were two very large boxes 
of wood, some pegs, wire, nails, 
screws, and a blueprint. I had no 
idea where to begin," 

The job of building the deli- 
cate instrument required 500 
holes to be drilled at very pre- 
cise locations, fractions of an 
inch apart. "The hardest part 
was the bridge. I had to put 53 
pegs into- the narrow, curved 
piece of wood. I lived in fear 
53 times that I would shatter the 
wood." The pegs were to ac- 



r 



ANNIE OAKLEY SAYS: 

"I'M SETTING MY SIGHTS 

ON A SURE-FIRE 

BONANZA 

STEAK DINNER." 



~> 




$1.59 
$1.19 



COMPLETE SIZZlir SltLOIK 



STEAK 

DINNER 
mxanzaSTEAK dinner 

WANT STEAK SANDWICH 
CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK PUTT* R $.99 

banquet Facilities Available, 
BONANZA SIRLOIN PIT 

1029N. Congress Ave. 



commodate the 53 strings which 
give the clavichord its range of 
four and one-half octaves. 

How long does it take to build 
a clavichord? "Working as depart- 
ment head doesn't leave me much 
spare time," Miss Royce admit- 
ted. "On and off, I'd say it took 
two to three months." 

The finished instrument has a 
walnut plywood frame and inside 
wooden parts of fir and maple. It 
cost $200 in the kit form but would 
be worth about $1000 on the mar- 
ket today. 

The strings, constructed of a 
special combination of copper, 
steel, and brass, must be wound 
onto the pegs with a pressure of 
at least nine pounds. Atmos- 
pheric conditions affect the 
length of the strings, so they 
must be tuned every day. 
While the clavichord was once 
known for its very low volume, 
modern science has increased it 
greatly. Miss Royce has an ampli- 
fier and speaker which she can 
attach to the clavichord when she 
is playing to an audience. 

Miss Royce's latest collection 
piece is a two-keyboard harpis- 
chord, custom-made in Canada. 
This magnificent classic has a 
frame made of Philippine mahog- 
any, keys of walnut and cherry, 
and four springs and five pedals. 
Her next building project will be 
the construction of her own harp- 
ischord, to cost $400 in kit form. 
But presently Miss Royce must 
teach herself how to become a 
tuning expert for the clavichord, 
harpischord, and piano, with the 
assistance of a Strobo Tuner. 



*, ' 



Mpj 



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4* A ,-£.liP * 






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('Comber 
atnff photo 
by George 

Nevin) 



ARLENE SMITH, this week's Pacer's Pride, celebrated her 20th birth- 
day on May 20, the day this picture was made. 

Arlene is majoring in sociology, and will graduate in December. 
She hopes to become a social worker. 

Originally from Sanlord, Arlene is very active on campus, and will 
serve as vice-president of K-ettes next fall. 

It isn't often that birthday presents come in such pretty packages! 



Actors Create Witty Farce' 



Cotttinued From Page One 
snap back to life and run across 
the stage and off, some in lusty 
pursuit, others In shrieking 
abandon. 

Much of the genius of the pro- 
duction—for example, most of the 
first scene— is to be attributed not 



Display Of Off-Campus Ads 
Faces Board For Approval 



The Faculty Affairs Committee 
met last week to discuss and 
evaluate a motion which was 
passed by the Faculty Senate ear- 
lier this month. 

The motion, pertaining to the 
display of questionable materials 
publicizing off-campus events or 
activities, was passed by the 
Faculty Senate on March 9. 
It was brought before the Board 
of Public Instruction and Board 
Chairman, Dr. A. D. Thorp, re- 
quested that two items in the pro- 
posal be clarified before Board 
approval: 

(1) The first criteria that per- 
tains to the word "legitimate" and 

(2) The time that would elapse 
before the Faculty Affairs Com- 
mittee would report its findings 
on any display materials being 
questioned. 

Since the intent of the motion 
as passed was to authorize the 
Faculty Affairs Committee to 
study any question, complaint, 
or allegation concerning college- 
approved display materials, and 
to report its findings, the com- 
mittee prepared the following 
statement: 

"The interpretation of the Fac- 
ulty Affairs Committee is that the 



proposal passed by the Faculty 
Senate on March 9, 1967, author 
ized the Faculty Affairs Commit- 
tee to determine the 'legitimacy' 
and 'germaneness' of any display 
material being questioned. 
" The procedure shall be to con- 
vene the Faculty Affairs Com- 
mittee no later than three school 
days after receipt of any ques- 
tion, complaint, or allegation in 
writing, and to report its find- 
ings within three school days 
following such a meeting." 
The Committee expressed hope 
that this statement of clarification 
would enable the Board of Pub- 
lic Instruction to approve the 
proposal. 

hpplimtbm kfmkbk 
for Student Bomi 

The SGA Spirit and Traditions 
Board will accept applications for 
membership through Friday, July 
2, announced board chairman 
Bruce Adams. 

Interested students may apply 
in room 7 of the Student Activity 
Center, north lounge. 



to the script itself but to the in- 
genuity of the directors. Mr. Frank 
Leahy is in overall charge, while 
Mrs. Lois Meyers primarily di- 
rects the choreography. The last 
time this pair worked together 
was on last season's "The Fan- 
tasticks," which was superbly 
done. 

In talking with Watson B. Dun- 
can III about the play, he com- 
mented that "The one thing I am 
delighted about is that this script 
gives us an opportunity to do 
original bits, to insert. It also 
gives the directors and actors an 
opportunity to use their own initi- 
ative, talent and insight." 

These "bits and insertions" are 
what create a rocking farce. For 
example, the Squire Allworthy, 
portrayed hilariously by Gerald 
Mathews, dashes from an offstage 



bedroom crying, "In my room! A 
baby!" The baby is a bouncing, 
bubbling little darling of two di- 
mensions cut from a slab of 
plywood. The absurdity continues, 
the Squire cuddling the wooden 
child, until he discovers that it 
has wet itself. 

Touches of technique are bor- 
rowed from sources as contem- 
porary as Batman, and as imagi- 
native as the Monkees. The set 
itself is an extraordinary work 
of art. 

In talking with the actors the 
impression was that they loved 
doing it— the freedom of invention 
and experimentation and the gen- 
eral light, farcial, fantastic air. 
As one of them said, "The only 
regret I have is that I won't be 
able to be in the audience." 
We will. 



KAMPUS DAIRY BAR 



Comer 
2nd and 
Congress 




Drop in 
Sometime 



1 Block North of PBJC 




Helen Tyson's 

Lantana Shopping Center 

Lantana, Florida 

Distinctive apparal 
in the Latest Fashions 
for Maids and Maidens 




ZIP RIGHT DOWN TO 

Lake Worth Home and Auto Supply 
Corner 10th and Congress 
Lake worth, Florida 

L% per Gallon Discount on 
TEXACO Gas wirh 

PBJC ID card 

Tirttton* 

tires at dealer prices! 



Wggpp- 



Page 4 May 24, 1561 



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Life Of Tom Jones . 



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'<£$* 



F-ff 1 



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THE PARTRIDGE, John Murphy, heralds the opening of 
the play. 




. . . A Story Of Laughter, 
Love, Tears . . . 



Photos By 
John Crystal 






*' *■ if- -j 







■ .'■ v 



WHO'S WHO? - Burt Merriam (left), 
portrayer of the lead role in the PBJC 
production of 'Tom Jones,' strikingly 
resembles Alfred Finney, who acted as 
Jones in the motion picture version of 
the play. 



SQUIRE ALLWORTHY (Gerald Matthews) 
thinks he's dying, and so think (1. to r.) Widget 
Blount, Burt Merriam (kneeling), Terry Beaver, 
and David Ewing. Below, Tom Jones is forced 
to leave his beloved Sophia, portrayed by Laura 
Aithey. 





VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Lake Worth, Florida 






waft , v ■ ' ' ■ - '■'•*•*■ • - ft* •» ^w! 







('Comber staff photo by John Crystal) 

BURT MERRIAM (left) and George Randolph fend off an 
attacker during rehearsals for "Tom Jones." The rollicking 
comedy opens tomorrow night at 8:14 in the Auditorium. 

English Instructor Earns 
Department's First Ph. D. 




Miss Emma Phillips, English 
instructor at PBJC for the past 
nine years, has received her Ph. D. 
in English from the University of 
Indiana. 

Miss Phillips, now Dr. Phillips, 
is the first instructor in the com- 
munications department to earn a 
Ph.D. 

Dr. Phillips' home is in Alexan- 
dria, Indiana. 

She taught high school for 15 
years in Indiana and Illinois and 
acquired her master's degree from 
Indiana University while she was 
teaching. 

New Smlkg C14 

ihmis, Tmmpb 
In hfm iapff § 

Rick Edmunds, representing the 
newly-formed PBJC Sail Club, won 
three races Sunday in the Lake 
Worth Jaycee's Lake Osborne 
Regatta. 

Edmonds, at the helm of a Sun- 
fish sailboat loaned by Dr. Charles 
M. Hummel, business administra- 
tion instructor, led the fleet by 
a substantial margin in each race. 

Mike Corbett, sophomore, won 
the Sailfish Division. Co-ed skip- 
pers Terry Bias and Pauline Car- 
trude represented PBJC in the 
Moderate to Light Air Division. 

Robbie's Ski School officiated 
the regatta and patroled the 
course. 

After the races, the PBJC stu- 
dents reassembled at Dr. Hum- 
mel's home for more informal sail- 
ing on the inland waterway. 

The next Sail Club meeting is 
today at 10:45-11:30. Elections for 
summer officers and plans for this 
weekend's activity are on the 
agenda. 



She worked toward her doctor's 
degree while teaching here in the 
winter and in Indiana during the 
summer. 

Dr. Phillips' major is American 
literature, while her minor is lin- 
guistics. She also studied at the 
University of Grenoble in France 
and was given credit on her Ph. D. 
for this work. 

The English instructor began 
teaching junior college in Center- 
ville, Iowa, and later in Minnesota. 

In 1962, Dr. Phillips wrote a text 
book, entitled "A Review of Eng- 
lish Fundamentals," published by 
Holt, Rinehart and Winston. 

Dr. Phillips' book places great 
stress upon fundamental grammar 
and sentence structure. It was 
used in mimeographed form, not 
only by PBJC, but also by Minne- 
sota's Itaskas University and by 
Penn State Undergraduate School, 
to supplement other English books. 

From time to time, Dr. Phillips 
revised it where she felt it was 
needed. Its asset value was clearly 
demonstrated, and as a result to- 
day we have a revised edition in- 
cluding additional factors brought 
into focus during this trial period. 

Dr. Phillips' book is now used 
by the emphasis' English courses 
here. 



Duncan To Discuss 
Tom Jones' Story 

Watson B. Duncan, III, chair- 
man of the communications de- 
partment, will discuss Henry Field- 
ing's "Tom Jones" tomorrow 
morning at 11 in the Auditorium. 

Mr. Duncan's talk is open to all 
faculty, staff, and students. 

The informal dissertation is 
scheduled to last approximately 
25 minutes, so that students and 
iaculty members who have classes 
at 11:30 are able to attend. 



Wednesday, May 31, 1967 



Curtain Goes Up Tomorrow 
On The Life Of 'Tom Jones 



by George Nevin 

'Comber Feature Kditor 

"Tom Jones," the story which 
amused and charmed 18th century 
audiences, sweeps onto the PBJC 



stage for its opening performance 
tomorrow night at 8:14. 

The play is an adaptation of 
Henry Fielding's romantic novel, 
popular since its publication in 
1749. It concerns the life and ad- 



Play Cast To Act In 
Florida Theatre Festiva 



by Gary Breitenbeck 

'Comber Staff Writer 

Palm Beach Junior College has 
won a rare and unique honor: the 
cast of "Tom Jones" has been in- 
vited to the 8th Annual Florida 
Theatre Festival and given the 
position of honor for their per- 
formance. 

The festival is sponsored each 
year by the Florida Theatre Con- 
ference and, is composed of col- 
lege, community and professional 
theatres throughout the state. 

This year's festival, to be held 
in Daytona Beach, will run June 
3-11. A play will be presented each 
night. 

PBJC was the only educational 
theatre asked to put on a full 
length play. This honor is en- 
hanced by being given the last 
Saturday night, the climax of the 
festival, for the performance. 



Watson B. Duncan III, chair- 
man of the Communications De- 
partment, reacted by saying, "It 
is quite an honor being the only 
college group invited. And it is 
also quite a tribute to the quality 
and high standard of the work we 
have here at the college." 

Three years ago PBJC presented 
Shakespeare's "A Comedy of Er- 
rors" at the festival. This was 
such a hit that it no doubt had 
a bearing on this year's invitation. 

As part of the festival the Flor- 
ida Theatre Conference is holding 
a contest for the most attractively 
designed and printed play pro- 
gram. PBJC will submit the pro- 
gram for "Tom Jones." The prize 
is $25. 

The trip will be financed with 
the proceeds from the play's pro- 
duction here. 



ventures of Tom Jones, an orphan 
of uncertain parentage, who is 
adopted by a rich and benevolent 
landowner, Squire Allworthy. 

Tom grows up in luxury, sur- 
rounded by servants who cater to 
his every whim. But he is banished' 
from Allworthy's estate when a 
mean-minded nephew spreads cer- 
tain lies about him. 

Tom flees to London, and on the 
way stops for the night at an inn. 
There, by chance, all of the im- 
portant characters which have ap- 
peared so far in the play are also 
staying. The ensuing bedlam and 
confusion is justly famed as one 
of the most hilarious scenes in 
English literature. 

Student directors for the produc- 
tion are Wendy Dennis and Martha 
Weldon. Mrs. Lois Meyer is direc- 
tor of choreography, while Fred 
Coggin is in charge of technical 
direction and Frank Leahy handles 
production direction. 

Stars of the play are Burt Mer- 
riam, who appears as Tom Jones, 
and Laura Lee Athey, who por- 
trays his lover Sophia. 

"Tom Jones" will run four days, 
June 1-4, with a special matinee 
scheduled for Saturday, June 3, 
at 2:30 p.m. Advance tickets are 
now on sale at the Auditorium box 
office, or seats may be reserved 
by calling the box office at 
965-8300. 



| Presidential Portraits 
(Presented To Shrine 

:;!; Three framed presidential portraits were added to PBTC's 

| Freedom Shrine in a dedication ceremony yesterday. 

$ -ui. Dr ' Har ° ld C - Manor ' colle § e President, spoke at the 
| ribbon-cutting ceremony, consecrating the pictures "In remem- 
| brance of heroic actions of all Americans living and dead." 

;ij; The benediction was given by 
jjji Dr. Sidney Davies, Social Science 
$ instructor. Watson B. Duncan III, 
:•:•: chairman of the Communications 
:•:•: Department, delivered a brief pa- 
:$ triotic address. 

:•:•: The ceremony was sponsored by 

•:•:: the Circle K Club. H. Ley Ander- 

!:■:• son Jr., represented First Fed- 

$ eral Savings and Loan Association, 

:•:•] donor of the plaques. 

.•:•; The pictures, which are mounted 

:•:< in the Social Science Building, 

;j:j are of George Washington, John 

$ F. Kennedy, Lyndon B. Johnson, 

$ and the Presidential Seal. 



In addition to the newly-added 
portraits, the Freedom Shrine con- 
sists of 28 authentic reproductions 
of documents important to Ameri- 
can History. 




' vims® :§, jsjsw 




' GK»QK WA&HliiSGTOH # 

{'Comber staff- photos by John Crystal) | 



m 



XT^t? thr ^ u - s ; Presfdents W£re *»»** •» 

PBJC by the Frrst Federal Savings and Loan Associa- 
hon of West Palm Beach. 






m 



WWWWWHI 



m—wew w - —_- > ■* _ -■ 



rw»mBi^pwffea»ss 



Page 2 May 31, 1967 



ClMl_img(IXX^O_? 



Concepts 



Activity Fee Blues 

When a portion of PBJC students are supplying the Test 
of the students with the benefits of student activity fees and 
nobody is receiving his money's worth; then it's time for a. 

change. 

Under the present system, students carrying 5 or more 
credit hours during the Spring Term pay an activity fee at 
registration. The student who carries less than 5 hours is not 
required to pay this fee. 

Yet, both groups of students share the programs and uses 
of the activities fees. No one checks IDs at the Beachcomber 
stands or before Lyceum assemblies. Both take advantage of 
the furniture in the student lounge, partially paid for by 
student activity fees. 

If a student is going to harvest some of the benefits offered 
from the activity fees we believe he should be paying the 
fee also. 

But wait— why should a student have to pay an activity fee 
in the spring anyway unless more activities are offered? 

There is no chorus during the Spring Term. Likewise, 
there is no stage band. Few clubs function. There are no 
Lyceum assemblies and no literary magazine. 

What does the student .receive for his $2.50? He becomes 
the proud recipient of one paper-bag colored ID card which 
entitles him to one barn dance with a local band and copies 
of the Beachcomber. 

Then where does the money go? Student Government 
receives 92c. The Athletic Department, which asked SGA last 
term for 53,000 and received $1,500 to operate during the 
Spring Term, is given 83c. It has no spring activities. 

The Galleon, whose money goes toward next year's year- 
book and doesn't necessarily aid the students enrolled this 
term, receives 33c. On the other hand, the Beachcomber is 
produced weekly during the Spring Term and is given only 
21c. This amount doesn't even pay for two issues of the paper. 

A revision of the methods of distributing student activity 
fees is urgently needed. 



Be Heard ! 



"Voice of the Palm Beach Junior College Student," a 
phrase synonymous with the name Beachcomber, is a motto 
which you, the students, can help expand. 

One of the greatest services the Beachcomber can offer 
is space for PBJC students to air their gripes, make sugges- 
tions, or voice opinions concerning campus affairs, issues or 
controversies. 

The Beachcomber welcomes all letters to the editor. 
Letters must be signed, but names can be withheld at the 
discretion of the editor. 

The 'Comber reserves the right to edit all letters for 
length or grammar. 

All letters should be delivered to the editor, in care of 
the Beachcomber office. North SAC Lounge. 







fi)g(DG2( 



«m«X toe stud^V* ^ 8hea We6ldy lrom ™* •«»*■** 

^•^-d^X^-V ?* nb6r of the A s»°ei*ted Collegiate 
•"•I tte Florida Junior College Press Association. 

Honor bX;'^^ %%** *"" ^^^^ 



8D1TOB-IN-CHIEF 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR " 
FEATURE E0ITOH 
COFY EDITOR 
BVSINESS MANAGER 
ADVERTISING MANAGER 
STA^ ATI ° N *-"*<«* 



raul ramirez 

gaixe Mcelroy 

george kevin 

joit miller 

joyce weber 

ron bates 

ray eberling 



TFSSBimtZBm 



GARY RRIiti.v»„ EAT EBERLING 

TOaSS^S *OSE CARBIA, JOHN CRYSTAL, 

WmiS/™^ MB 08TBSrBEBG ' 



«# 





Pacer's 
Pride 



ti v.. ■*. 'V* 



/ 




: 



**&S* 



___,_-JU_fc- __T_vl Al __. 



This week's Pacer's Pride 
is Anna Green. 

Anna, 19, plans to attend 
Florida State University tha \ 
fall. (Sorry, guys!) 

A home economics major 
from South Bay, Anna enjoyj 
classical music- and rock 'r/ 
roll. 

She plans to be a home 
economics teacher "for a 
while". Anyone for learning 
household duties "for a 
while?" 



('Comber staff photo 
by John Crystal) 



T.Y. Series 'Second Hundred Years' 
Stars Monte Markham, PBJC Grad 



by Gayle McElroy 

'Comber Associate Editor 

What it takes to reach the top 
in the field of acting, PBJC's 
drama department produces. 

Monte Markham, a PBJC grad- 
uate, is moving up from playing 
leading roles in various theatres 
and playhouses to starring in his 
own television series this fall, 
"The Second Hundred Years" In 
which he will play a dual role. 
The series will make its debut on 
ABC in September. 

While at PBJC Monte was presi- 
dent of Phi Rho Pi, member of 
Phi Theta Kappa, member of the 
debating team, winner of two best 
actor awards, and star of such 
productions as .."The Man," "Death 
Takes a Holiday," "Rebecca," and 
"Arsenic and Old Lace." 

Today Monte Markham possesses 
an AA from PBJC, a BA and 
MFA from the University of 
Georgia, has taught at Stephens 
College and has played leading 
roles at the Pasadena Playhouse, 
San Francisco's Actor's Workshop, 
San Diego's Globe Theatre and 
Oregon's Shakespeare Festival. He 
made his television debut in a 
two-part episode of "Mission Im- 
possible," and has been featured 
in the John Sturges motion pic- 
ture "The Law and Tombstone." 

Monte is the second actor to 
bring national attention to iPalm 
Beach Junior College as a develop- 
ing ground for outstanding theatri- 
cal talent Burt Reynolds has long 
focused the spotlight on 'PBJC. 
. "The Second Hundred Years," to 

National Teacher 
Exam Scheduled 

College Seniors who are prepar- 
ing to teach and teachers apply- 
«»g for positions in the public 
school system may take the Na- 
tonal Teacher Examinations here 
July 1. 

Registration for the one-day-test 
must arrive at' Box 911, Prince- 
ton, New Jersey, not later than 
June 2. 

The test is a requirement for 
teaching in the Palm Beach Coun- 
ty public school system. 



be a weekly half-hour comedy 
show in color, tells a fascinating 
etory. 

Back in the year 1901, a bold 
young prospector bade his wife 
and infant son farewell and set out 
to make his fortune in Alaska 
searching for gold. Across the 
trackless frozen tundra, he fought 
his way through raging blizzards, 
blinding snow and fierce hungry 
beasts. Then one night he fell Into 
a glacier and froze solid. 

Now, 66 years later, an ava- 
lanche on a certain mountain in 
Yukonville, Alaska, has caused a 
slab of ice containing Luke Car- 
penter to come crashing down into 
the base camp of a group of army 
engineers. 

After a slow thawing out at room 
temperature, Luke awakens with 
a gigantic hangover and is prompt- 



ly sent to Leonla, New Jersey, to 
join his 85 year old son and IS 
year old grandson. They're p» 
pared for the worst and they'ri 
not disappointed. 

For while Luke was "cooling" k 
inside the glacier, a lot of things 
were happening; airplanes a&i 
astronauts and women's suffrage 
social security, television and fe 
Monkees. 

The comedy begins when tufe, 
who is almost a perfect douBe 
for his grandson, Ken, starts gv- 
ing Ken a run for his money u 
far as women are concerned Tie 
situation threatens to ge* out if 
hand .... and most of the te 
it does. 

But 'being the original froas 
ice pop does have one advantage. 
his son is ready for Medicare te 
fore he is. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




"I woMt?ee if I coutp m &m®mp ro that t/w? Ariwe* 

1?AC£ OF TriS (ZOOM, pt-EAse?" 



'Meet Your 'Comber Staff- 



May 31, 1967 Page 3 




This is the first in a series 
of articles designed to intro- 
duce you to the staff of the 
Beachcomber. 

The three staff members which 
we feature this week form a "dy- 
namic trio" that's hard to beat. 
Each one has a specialty. Between 
them, they can write news, sports, 
and feature articles— vital parts 
of any newspaper. 

Tom Fedele, a member of the 
'Comber staff since the beginning 
of the year, specializes in sports 
reporting. He himself is an avid 
sports fan, and follows football 
and baseball with enthusiasm. 

"I particularly like sports car 
racing," says Tom. I go down to 
the Hollywood Raceway whenever 



f . 



A '> 



B---U /C 




yi. 



■I ■'',' 



Carolyn Pope 



-N 






4P 
a ,? 'W Ay-.* 

Tom Fedele 

I get the chance." 

Tom is a sophomore, majoring 
in advertising and public relations. 
After he graduates from PBJC in 
December, he will attend the Uni- 
versity of Florida. He hopes to 
become an advertising executive 
in a public relations firm, or the 
advertising manager of a large 
company. 

To Carolyn Pope, the word 
"journalism" is synonymous with 
feature writing. "I think I like to 
write features because it gives me 
the chance to meet interesting 
people and learn new things," she 
says. "Features also let me be 
creative." 

A Beachcomber staffer since the 
first of the year, Carolyn is a 
sophomore, majoring in journal- 



Don't 
sc Trio 



ism. Her future plans are not 
definite, but she hopes to follow 
a career in writing of some sort 
after graduation. 

Don Yokel, whose favorite form 
of writing is 'the straight news 
story, is a former 'Marine ser- 
geant During his military enlist- 
ment, Don served as an Informa- 
tion Services Sergeant, in charge 
of writing news releases and 
othei such stories promoting the 
Marines 

After leaving the service it was 
natural for him to turn to news 
writing. He attended Evansville 
College and East Carolina College 
before coming to PBJC. 

Don is a sophomore, and will 
graduate with an Associate of 
Arts degree in December. 




Don Yokel 



Counselors Return From 
With ideas In Testing, 



Workshop 
Evaluation 



Six Student Personnel Counse- 
lors returned from a workshop 
session in Pensacola last week, 
bringing back a number of new 
ideas for testing and evaluating 
PBJC students. 

The Student Personnel Practi- 
tioners Workshop was held at the 
University of West Florida and 
Pensacola Junior College. 

"One of the innovations discus- 
sed at the conference was the use 
of Florida 12th Grade Placement 
Tests in a new way," said Paul 
J. Glynn, Dean of Student Per- 
sonnel. 

"We hope to use these scores to 
determine what level of math and 
English entering freshmen should 
be required to take. 

"Until now we have given en- 
tering students our own form of 
placement tests," he said. "The 
use of the 12th Grade Placement 
Tests would be a positive service 



to the students and an added 
convenience to the Student Per- 
sonnel Office " 

"This plan is being evaluated 
for use this fall at PBJC by Don- 
ald W. Cook, a counselor whose 
specialty is student testing. 

Several problems common to 
student personnel offices at most 
Florida universities and junior col- 
leges were also discussed at the 
convention. Among them: 

Employment coordination with 
junior colleges and state employ- 
ment offices; contracts between 
student and landlord (where the 
student is under 21 years of age 
and living away from home); and 
discipline problems and problems 
that arise in administrative 
practices. 

Commenting on the hospitality 
shown to the 125 delegates who 
represented colleges and universi- 
ties in Florida, Alabama, and 



New York, Dean Glynn said, "The 
University of West Florida staff 
was more than gracious to the 
visiting delegates. We wish to 
thank them for their kindness." 

Next year's convention will be 
held at Florida Atlantic Universi- 
ty, Boca Raton. 

Besides Glynn, others from 
PBJC who attended the workshop 
include: R. C. Moss, acting dean 
of men; Marian C. McNeeley, 
director of student activities; 
Mary Jo Broyles, student coun- 
selor; Helen V. Diedrich, student 
counselor; and Leon B. Wagner, 
chairman of the Guidance Center. 




^ 



ATLANTIC 



LAKE WORTH & CONGRESS 
We Can Service 
Your Car During 
Classes 






( ANNIE OAKLEY SAYS: ^ 
"I'M SETTING MY SIGHTS 
ON A SURE-FIRE 

BONANZA 

STEAK DINNER." 



Free Road Service 
Students & Faculty 



BAU 



We Give S & H 
Green Stamps 




$119 



COMPLETE ilZZlW' SIILOIR 

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BONANZA ST E AE DINNER 
GIANT STEAK SANDWICH 
CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK PUTKR $.99 

Banquet Facilities Available, 

Bonanza Sirloin Pit 

1029 N. Congrats Ave. 



Sports Co 



mments 



by Kent Mitchell 

Comber .Sports Writer 

Junior S C„n!!f? h , Erling br ° Ught 80Od nSWS back frora ** Florida 
j Junior College Conference held at Pensacola on May 17. 

on J™! ^L 6 f Veral constitutional <*ange S made. The most important 
ones pertained to intercollegiate athletics. 

thP T K^ ing f Id that the conference has decided to follow, exactly, 
the eligibUity rules of the National Junior College Association. There 
were two changes. First; the m i nimum 1.5 academic standing will be 
based on the preceding semester, not on the overall average like 
it is now. 

In other words, if an athlete were to have a 1.4 average this semes- 
ter, he would be ineligible, even if his overall average was 2.0. 

The other change was in the hours required to participate in I-C 
sports Previously, an athlete needed a minimum of 12 hours, but now 
he needs only ten. 

"This is an excellent idea," said Mrs. Erling, "because if an 
athlete is taking 13 hours and is failing a course, he can now drop it 
and remain eligible." 

There is still, however, the spectre of the draft hanging over any 
student's head who isn't taking 12 hours, so this blessing might backfire. 

Mrs. Erling was pleased with the uniform eligibility requirements 
as a whole though. 

"Since we participate nationally, it is a good idea to have uniform 

requirements," she said. 

As everyone knows, (this writer has said enough about it), the tennis 
team has a good chance of reaching the nationals next year, and we 
don't want anything to hurt their chances. 



Mrs. Erling was also queried about the possibilities of PBJC getting 
a permanent athletic director. She said that at this time there isn't. 

The reason is budgetary. Not enough money. 

• * * 

Sorry about that. I said in a previous column that the athk. 
department was going to furnish tennis racquets to tennis students 
the fall. 

At that time I was right, but after a budget meeting the athletic 
department found that it didn't have enough money. 



LEON (POP) VERVILLE FORMERLY OF TRAIL SHELL 



Verville's 




Ssrviee 



Congress At Lake Worth Road 
PHONE 965-6841 

GENERAL REPAIRS, TIRES, BATTERIES, ACCESSORIES 

"Have Gun Will Grease" 



Keyed-up , 
students unwind 
at Sheraton... 

and save money 

Sate with weekend discounts! Send for your 
free Sheraton ID card today ! It entitles you 
to room discounts at nearly all Sheraton 
Hotels and Motor Inns. Good on Thanks- 
giving and Christmas, holidays, weekends, 
all year round ! Airline youth fare ID cards 
also honored at Sheraton. 
SEND FOR YOUR FREE ID CARD! 

COLLEGE RELATIONS DIRECTOR 
c/o Sheraton-Park Hotel, Washington, D.C. 20008 
Please rush me a free Sheraton Student ID Card (or a free Fac- 
ulty Guest Card)'. I understand it entitles me to generous dis- 
counts all year long at most Sheraton Hotels and Motor Inns. 
Name 







AddrtM. 



Student O Teacher O 



Sheraton Hotels & Motor Inns 



Page 4 May 31, 1967 




■'J vU J Wd 



You Believe. 



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IT LOOKS LIKE a contest for more elbow room; 
or maybe the young lady is just trying to get her 
digs in. Anyhow, we won't try to cut in ... or 
should we say elbow in? 





iSSS 



h.]'*A$ 



Photos By 
John Crystal 



WELL, here you are at the big barn 
dance ... so up and down and around 



you prance 




A Barn Dance! 



"THE STRAYS," a Delray Beach group provided the music for 
Fndays SGA-sponsored "barn" dance. 



Earn Bmi Immm Thru Sumner 

No Investment 

Choose Own Hours: Either Part Or Full Time 
Demonstrators Needed For 

Holiday Magic Cosmetics 



Call 544-3662 



For Interview 



'HONE 
35-4686 




928 NORTH DIXIE 
LAKE WORTH, FLORIDA 






ZIP RIGHT DOWN TO 

Lake Worth Home and Auto Supply 
Corner 10th and Congress 
Lake Worth, Florida 

Ay per Gailon Discount on 
TEXACO Gas with 

PBJC SD card 

Tlretton* 



tires at dealer prices! 



SOMETHING 
TO 
OFFEND 
EVERYONE 



End Of The 
World Sale 

Sufyrdny, June 1 
ALL DAY 



UTTONS POSTERS BUMPER STICK«H« 
PSYCHEDELIC ART . MAGAZINES 




3912 South Congress 
Lake Worth, Florida 



I Block Nortii 
Palm Beach Junior College 



VOL. XXVIII - No. 33 





VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Lake Worth, Florida 







JIPPTB 









".r?Wl 



:tl:,( L£* 

('Comber staff yhoto bj Raul Ramirez) 



V.'- 



AMONG THE WINNERS of the 1967 Phi 
Rho Pi are (1. to r.) George Randolph, Best 
Supporting Actor; Burt Merriam, Best Ac- 
tor (tie); Martha Weldon,Best Actress; John 



Murphy, Best Actor (tie); and Sam Moree, 
Best Performance in a Minor Role. Merriam 
also received the 1967 Burt Reynolds 
Scholarship. 



Disagreement In Legislature 
May Result In Hung Session' 



by Don Yokel 

'Comber Staff Writer 

Disagreement in the House and 
Senate chambers and in the office 
of Governor Claude Kirk over 
teacher pay raises and funds for 
education may result in a "hung 
session" of this year's Florida 
State Legislature 

The legislature is now in a 30- 
day extended session in which it 
must formulate a balanced two- 



year budget for the State of Flor- 
ida. It failed to accomplish this 
goal during the normal 60-day 
session. 

Democrats have insisted on ade- 
quately financing education while 
Republicans have rallied behind 
Governor Kirk for austerity in 
the education budget 

The amount of money to be 
allocated for education will be 
decided by a conservative house 



Gratis Continue To Do Well 
In Three State Universities 



Grade reports from three State 
Universities show PBJC graduates 
"continue to do satisfactory upper- 
class work," according to Robert 
C. Moss, acting dean of men 

More PBJC graduates are now 
enrolling at Florida Atlantic Uni- 
versity than at the University of 
Florida and Florida State Uni- 
versity combined, Moss said. 

"Graduates in 1966 who com- 

Players Correct 
Program Mistakes 

The names of Bob Burkhardt 
and Frank Meyers were madvert- 
edly omitted from the programs 
of the College Players production 
of "Tom Jones " 

Burkhardt was one of the play's 
student directors, while Meyers 
was sound technician for the 
production. 

"We appreciate their talent and 
service," said Frank Leahy, drama 
instructor, "and certainly regret 
trie omission of their names from 
the program." 



pleted the fall 1966 semester at 
the Universities totaled 165 at 
FAU, 62 at UF ahd 67 at FSU," 
he said 

PBJC first-semester students at 
FAU attempted 13 4 hours each 
and earned an average 2.640 grade. 
At Florida, they attempted 13 9 
hours and averaged 2 284 

"All studies show that first 
semester work is almost always 
poorer, on the average, than work 
in subsequent semesters," Moss 
said, "and considering this trans- 
fer shock, the grade averages are 
very good " 

Moss said more data was needed 
before a definite answer could be 
given as to the relatively poorer 
showing at Florida, a difference 
which has existed "ever since we 
began getting these reports," he 
said 

"It could be that transfer shock 
is higher at Florida, that more of 
our students are taking the more 
technical and difficult curricula 
there, or simply that grading 
standards are tougher," Moss said 

"We hope to get additional re- 
port data soon which may help 
in answering such questions" 



and a liberal senate. 

The House has approved $127 
million for teacher salaries while 
the Senate has approved $195 mil- 
lion for the same purpose. 

The Florida Education Associa- 
tion has invoked sanctions to help 
push a $500 million teacher pay 
raise and educational spending 
package through the legislature. 

In a comparison made by Robert 
W Fulton, Palm Beach County 
School Superintendent, the base 
pay of Florida teachers is well 
below that of Alabama and 
Georgia teachers 

Beginning salary for Alabama 
teachers is $5,125, while in 
Georgia the base pay Is $5,200. 
The base pay of Florida teachers 
is $3,950. 

Teacher shortages in this state 
for next year on the elementary 
and secondary education level 
have reached an all time high 
of 9,000. 

The reluctance of the state gov- 
ernment to give education a boost 
will hurt the future of education 
in Florida 

Only 370 bills have passed this 
session of the Florida Legislature, 
an all-time low for any session in 
the history of Florida. 

An oversight by the House that 
is blocking the passage of ade- 
quate funds for education is a $200 
million excess in spending by the 
House that exceeds the $1.5 billion 
ceiling that was set during the 
first weeks of the regular session. 

Increasing the state sales tax 
to four cents would pay for that 
$200 million oversight 

And to this answer Governor 
Kirk replies "Those who want to 
find a chink in my armor can for- 
get about it No new taxes' A 
balanced budget That's it " 



Tuesday, June 13. 1967 



Phi Rho Pi Honors 

Outstanding Actors 

At Annual Banquet 



Burt Merriam, John Murphy and 
Marcha Weldon received top hon- 
ors at the twelfth annual Phi Rho 
Pi banquet, Tuesday night 

In a tie for the Best Actor of the 
Year award were Merriam, for 
his performances in "The Adding 
Machine" and "Tom Jones," and 
Murphy for his outstanding por- 
trayal of the narrator in "Tom 
Jones." 

This is the first time in the his- 
tory of the Phi Rho Pi awards 
that there has ever been a tie. 
Miss Weldon was honored as Best 
Actress of the Year for her per- 
formance as Elizabeth Proctor in 
"The Crucible." 

Merriam, who was last year's 
recipient of the Best Supporting 
Actor award, added another honor 
to his list when he was announced 
as the 1967 winner of the Burt 
Reynolds Drama Scholarship 

Murphy also copped a double 
honor, receiving the Award of Ex- 
cellence in All Forms of Techni- 
cal Stage Work. 

Recipient of the Best Support- 
ing Actor award was George Ran 
dolph for his portrayal of Sophia's 
overbearing father in the play 
"Tom Jones " Pat Britton, who 
last year was awarded Best Per 
formance in a Minor Role, re- 
ceived the Best Supporting Ac- 
tress award for her role in "The 
Crucible." 

The award for the Best Per- 
formance in a Minor Role this 
year went to Sam Moree for "Tom 
Jones." For the second consecu- 
tive year, Moree received the 



award for Technical Ingenuity and 
Fresh Insight, known as TIFI 
award. 

The Readers' Theatre Award 
was presented to Bill Otterson, 
who last year took the Technical 
Award for Drama, and Janet Fmd- 
lmg Miss Findhng was also hon- 
ored with the Outstanding Service 
Award 

An award for excellence in cos- 
tuming went to Sarah Blair, while 
Andrew Pinkney was honored for 
Properties. 

Other Awards in Excellence went 
to Jose Carbia, Stage Crew, 
Karen Spadacene, Make-Up, 
George Randolph, Stage Manag- 
ing, and Martha Weldon, Student 
Direction 

Special Awards of Honor went 
to the following for outstanding 
contributions to Phi Rho Pi: Mrs. 
Gene Raye Coggin, Mrs. Alice 
Summers, Carol Carpenter, Ralph 
Kehoe, Mrs. Henry Brarington, 
Raul Ramirez and Mrs. Lois 
Meyer. 

The Beachcomber also received 
an Award of Honor for "Fine Re- 
porting and Outstanding Contri- 
butions " 

Special tnbutes were paid to Mr. 
and Mrs. Fred Coggin, who are 
leaving to study at Ohio State 
University. 

Gloria Chepens, an alumna of 
PBJC, Phi Rho Pi, and the Col- 
lege Players, entertained by sing 
ing several songs from musicals 
presented here Miss Chepens ii 
now studying and pursuing her 
career in New York. 



President Appoints Alexander 
Leadership Board Chairman 



Former SGA Organizations Board 
chairman John Alexander has been 
selected chairman of the Leader- 
ship and Service Board. 

SGA President Dave Parker said 
that Alexander's appointment is a 
step toward reactivating the five 
SGA executive boards. 

"The SGA Executive Committee 
would like to have the boards 
initiated to be working full-time 
by next August," said Parker. 

In addition to his position as 
temporary chairman of the Com- 
munications Board, Alexander was 
student senate parliamentarian 
during the Winter term. He is also 
a member of Circle K, the Debate 
Team, and Phi Rho Pi, honorary 
speech and drama fraternity. 

The newly appointed chairman 
said that he is contacting students 
who worked on the five boards 
last term and who are currently 
enrolled here or who will attend 
PBJC next fall 

"We hope to have as many stu- 
dents as possible returning to 
work on the boards during the 
upcoming terms," Alexander said. 
President Parker has given 
Alexander authority to appoint 



temporary chairmen to the other 
Executive Boards 

A brief outline of the functions 
of each board follows: 

The Campus Beautification 
Board works through interested 
students, faculty, and organiza- 
tions, and conducts projects 
throughout the year to clean up, 
dress up, and beautify the cam- 
pus under policies established by 
action of the student senate. 

The Communications Board pro- 
motes friendly relationships among 
students, student organizations, 
faculty, and administrative offi- 
cers throughout the college 

The function of the Elections 
Board is to plan and conduct all 
campus-wide elections involving 
popular vote of the student body. 
This is to be done in accordance 
with policies established by action 
of the student senate. 

The Leadership and Service 
Board conducts a continuing 
search of the student body to 
identify potential student leaders 

Investigating the need and pos- 
sible service of proposed new or- 

( continued on page jour) 



mmm 



Page 2 



June 13, 1967 



(BC&SQCEGOGBCDQSXSCICD 



Concepts 



So Near - So Far 

Lord Alfred Tennyson's words in his poem In Memorian : 
'He seems so near and yet so far,' express an unfortunate situa- 
tion at PBJC. 

While the offices of the Dean of Women and the Depart- 
ment o£ Buildings and Grounds are only a few dozen feet 
apart, the lack of communication between these two depart- 
ments sets them much farther apart. 

The office of the Dean of Women offers our students a 
job placement service. Through this service, students are in- 
formed of opportunities in nearby communities. 

Since the Department of Buildings and Grounds hires 
personnel to work here, it would seem logical that the two 
departments would complement each other. 

Ironically, this is not the case here. When, a few days 
ago, the Department of Buildings and Grounds found itself 
in need of personnel, two high school students were hired to 
fill the vacancies. 

According to Acting Director of Physical Plant Claude 
A. Edwards, the two high school boys were the only appli- 
:ants on hand when personnel was needed. 

Certainly, if the students here had been informed of the 
opportunities available there would have been other applicants. 

A phone call from Assistant Director of Services George 
Tate to the office of the Dean of Women or an inquiry from 
her would have been enough to pass the information on to 
the students. 

We hope that steps are taken to establish better commu- 
nications between the two departments, which not only will 
benefit them but also the student body. 



3ur Last Issue 



This is the last issue of the Beachcomber for Spring 
Term I, and possibly of the entire summer. Student activity 
fees, which usually pay for publication of the 'Comber, are 
not expected to cover the costs of more than one issue during 
Spring Term II, and might not even pay for that one. 

Actually, publication would have stopped three weeks 
ago i£ the Student Government Association Executive Com- 
mittee had not appropriated a special $522 to pay for the 
last two issues. We thank them for their cooperation. 




C0©aM)(!3@C3 



The Beachcomber Ik published weekly from our editorial 
offices in the Student Activltj Center at Palm Beach Junior 
College, 4.J0O Congress Avenue, Lake Worth, Florida S3460. 
Phone 9G5-TS00O, Ext. 1828. 

The Beachcomber is a member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press and the Florida Junior College Press Association. 

Becipient of the Associated Collegiate Press AU-Aiuerlean 
Honor Hating, second semester, 1966. 



SDITOB-IN-CHIEF 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 
FEATURE EDITOK 
COPY EDITOR 
BUSINESS MANAGER 
CIItetXATION MANAGER 
STAFF 



RAUIi RAMIEEZ 
GA1XE McELRO^- 
GEORGE NEVIff 
JON MILTEB 
JOYCE WEBEK 
<■ RAY EBEKLINt 

GAKY BHEIrENBECK, JO&E CARBIA, JOHN CRYSTAL 
lOSt FEDELE, KENT MIICH1LL, HOB OSTENBERG, 
CABOLYST POPE, DON YOKEL 









\.\ 



'■•-ft 



ib hi 






Sis. .*■,, 



The Voice Of The Students 

pmwnmre 

Summer is traditionally a 
time for dressing informally. 
Clothes which would be con- 
sidered unproper for winter 
wear are seen everywhere 
when the weather begins to 
turn warm. This prompted 
our Opinionaire question: Do 
you approve of the current 
campus dress code? 



BRUCE ADAMS 

Sophomore 
Delray Beach 

"I think the code should be 
changed. Students at state univer- 
sities aren't made to dress any 
certain way, and they are allowed 
to wear their hair any way they 
like. I don't think a college such 
as ours should have to conform to 
the same rules that cover high 
schools in Palm Beach County." 

Dentnl Aisistoufi 
Capped k First 

Ceremonies Here 

The first Dental Assisting class 
to graduate from PBJC, was cap- 
ped Friday night in the Student 
Activities Center. 

The ceremony included address- 
es by Dr. Theodore Engel, chair- 
man of the Dental Health Depart- 
ment and Dr. Harold C. Manor, 
PBJC president. Presented by the 
graduates was a humorous skit 
entitled "PBJC S & S," standing 
for "Peanut Butter, Jelly and 
Crackers, and you Swish and 
Swallow," 

Mrs. Charlotte Mullens, clinician, 
placed the white caps on the 24 
graduating girls, designating them 
PBJC Graduate Dental Assistants. 

Commenting on the graduates of 
Dental Assisting course, initiated 
in August, 1966, Dr. Engel stated, 
"Every girl is already employed 
in a full-time job, proving that 
there is, indeed, a demand for 
trained dental assistants." 

The graduates are: 

FT. LAUDERDALE: Linda An- 
derson, Betty Brown, Christine El- 
more, Nancy Hyma, Jo Ann North, 
Kathleen O'Kane, Gerrie Paynter, 
Suzanne Ruth, Carolyn Brenda 
Smith and Sherry Wigley. 

WEST PALM BEACH: Carol 
Johnson, Linda Koczwanski and 
Sharon Midgett. 

LAKE PARK: Beverly Chapman 
and Bonnie Reitz. 

DELRAY BEACH: Gayla Breed- 
love and Susan Hagerman. 

BOCA RATON: Karen Schrec- 
engost and Barbara Sullivan. 

Leane Ackerman, Pompano 
Beach; Jeanne Collins, Miami; 
Lawanda Edmondson, Indiantown; 
Mary Jane O'Rourke, Boston, 
Mass.; and Darlene Waxman, Lake 
Worth. 

Dental Cleaning 
Appointments Filled 

Appointments for dental clean- 
ings are filled for the summer 
sessions. 

This service, offered by the 
Dental Hygiene Department, is to 
resume by late August or early 
September. 



: 'M . 



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. *-•■ ' ' >"" • 

» '■ *' .Vr*J\' * 










SARA FERNANDEZ 

Sophomore 

West Palm Beach 

"I think the dress code is mostly 
all right. I agree that boys should 
not be allowed to wear beards 
and long sideburns, because thij 
look so sloppy. But I do think that 
they should let girls wear slacks 
in the summer." 



June 13, 1967 Page 3 



New Educational Computer 
Helps Create Two Courses 



An education computer which 
will make possible a new Compu- 
ter Testers program at Palm 
Beach Junior College this fall has 
been received by the college and 
is already in operation. 

The small, modern computer, Bi- 
Tran Six, has the functions of full- 
scale operational computers, with 
every initial electronic and logical 
function exposed to the student's 
view and control. 

Designed solely for teaching pur- 
poses, the computer will not do 
standard operational work. 



The Computer Testers program 
is to be a one-year certificate ore- 
gram to teach fundamentals of 
computer maintenance and repair, 
according to Don Whitmer, chair- 
man of the Engineering Technol- 
ogy Department. 

Two courses which are a neces- 
sary part of the new program, 
Basic Computer Logic and Diag- 
nostic Programming, "could not 
have been offered without the new 
equipment," Whitmer added. 

Working panels of the Bi-Tran 
Six slide out into full view while 



KATHY ATKINSON 

Sophomore 
North Palm Beach 

"I think there should be differ- 
ent rules for the summer. I don't 
see anything wrong with girls 
wearing slacks or shorts, and toys 
wearing bermudas during the hot 
weather. The summer sessions 
should be relaxed and informal. If 
the code is changed, I don't think 
too many students will abuse the 
new privileges." 

Tmnscripf Raptsfs 
T@ it Modi N@w 

Students who plan to transfer 
to another college or university 
after Spring Term I should request 
a transcript, according to Elbert 
E. Bishop, Registrar. No tran- 
script will be sent unless a re- 
quest is made by the student. Re- 
quests may be made at the main 
office in the Administration 
Building. 




m 



CARLOS MICHELENA 
Sophomore 
Belle Glade 

"I think a few things in tiu 
dress code need changing. Bqra 
should be allowed to wear beaiis 
and sideburns if they want to, bs- • 
cause it lets them be dsffertt 
and individuals. And if a boy k 
in a band, he's got to have loigrf 
hair. I don't think boys want b 
Wear their hair long to show c8 
but to really show a difference n 
personality." 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



1 t?u7N'r even tky 

AN' I GOT A v, £+" ,,- 








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('Comber staff photo l)y Raul Ramirez) 

DEWEY DOER is happily surprised with the 
new ashtrays which have replaced the sand 
filled tin cans and pie tins formerly used in 
the SAC lounge. 24 20-inch high ashtrays 
were purchased by the Student Government 
Association and distributed throughout the 
lounge. Dewey hopes that the size of the new 
ashtrays will keep students from taking them 
as "souvenirs." 



'Countless Unsung Heroes' 
Preserve Freedom — Duncan 



In a short Memorial Day cere- 
mony held in the Freedom Shrine, 
Watson B. Duncan, III, chairman 
of the Communications Depart- 
ment, praised the "private, quiet 
courage of the true American" 
who speaks out against injustice 
wherever he finds it. 

Duncan said that Americans 
must continue to oppose all forms 
of "freedom-destroyers of the ex- 
treme right and left" who seek to 
take from others their "inalienable 
lights." 

"Our war dead would be first 
to tell us that freedom is won and 
held in the everyday lives of our 
citizens," Duncan said. But for 
the "countless unsung heroes" in 



PHONE 

585-4686 



civilian life, he added, America 
would have lost her freedom many 
years ago. 

Duncan reminded his audience 
that the late President John F. 
Kennedy's birthday, May 29, falls 
so close to Memorial Day that the 
day "has taken on a new aspect 
for many Americans." He stated 
that Kennedy's death occurred as 
much "in the front ranks of the 
perpetual battle for human lib- 
erty" as that of any soldier that 
went before him. 

"His (Kennedy's) death should 
serve as a symbol of all that we 
co